CONFEDERATE NAVAL AND MARINE CORPS PERSONNEL, H - M.

Compiled by Terry Foenander.




The following biographical index includes the names of Confederate States Navy and Marine Corps personnel, compiled from a number of published and unpublished sources.

Over the past few years I have extracted the names and details of these personnel from those sources and added them to this alphabetically arranged database, intending to compile a list of all, or as many personnel who served in the Confederate naval services, as is possible from existing sources. Because of the destruction of many of the Confederate records at the end of the war, this will most likely be an impossible task.

The major source of many of the names included here are the rosters as included in Series 2, Volume 1, of the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Navies in the War of the Rebellion. However, it should be noted that some of the names in this source may have been incorrectly copied during compilation, as errors in spelling of some names have been detected, when compared to other sources. Where possible, an attempt to correct these have been made, but errors in other names may have occurred that have not been detected. All entries which have been extracted from the Official Records include the series, volume and page number. Other entries include volume and page number, or just the page number, as indicated. Reference notes to all sources consulted follows the end of the listing. The list on this first page only includes surnames from H to M.   Other surnames can be found on the previous, as well as subsequent pages.

The project, is, of course, far from complete, and only a small percentage of names from some of the sources consulted have been included, so far. It should also be noted that some of the names from this author's other pages, have not yet been added to this database, and will be at a later stage. The pages will be updated at irregular intervals, as time permits. It is hoped that this source will assist researchers of the Confederate Naval and Marine Corps services in a small way. Additional information from viewers is most welcome.


John Hackett, ordinary seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863; attached to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865. [ORN 2, 1, 276; M1091.]

R.J. Hackley, original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 3rd assistant engineer, March 3, 1863; served aboard the CSS Fredericksburg, 1863 - 1864;  captured, aboard the CSS Bombshell, in Albemarle Sound, North Carolina, May 5, 1864, and transferred, the same day, from the USS Ceres to the USS Sassacus, then to the steamer Lockwood, on May 10, 1864, for transportation to a prisoner of war facility; sent to Point Lookout, Maryland, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received September 23, 1864; exchanged October 1, 1864. [ORN 1, 9, 745 & 1, 10, 632; Register1864; Fort Warren; deck log of the USS Sassacus dated May 5, 1864 and May 10, 1864.]

William Haddock, enlisted in Beaufort County, North Carolina, July 4, 1861, aged 27, as private, company G, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, March, 1862; also shown as discharged by Lieutenant Nelson under Conscript Act, June, 1862.   [NCT 2, 152.]

August Haffner, sent before Judge Lyons, at the city court, Richmond, Virginia, on May 19, 1864, under indictment for theft; because of his youth, he was sent, as an apprentice, into the Confederate States Navy.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 20, 1864.]

P. Hagan, enlisted as private, company B, 3rd (Palmetto) Battalion, South Carolina Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

George W. Hager, born North Carolina, 1839; enlisted in Lincoln County, North Carolina, August 18, 1862, aged 22, as private, company K, 5th Regiment North Carolina Cavalry; captured in Carteret County, North Carolina, May 4, 1863 and confined at Fort Monroe, Virginia; paroled and exchanged at City Point, Virginia, May 28, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 29, 1864; married in 1867; resided as a farmer, in 1900, with his wife, Mary Jane, and three children, at Catawba Springs, Lincoln County, North Carolina; died at Jackson County, North Carolina, July 23, 1916.   [NCT 2, 448; 1900 U.S. Census; North Carolina Death Collection, 1908 – 1996 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

John Haggard, coxswain, CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 304.]

Patrick Haggarty, First Class Fireman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Jeremiah Haggerty, ship’s cook, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

John Haggerty, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; also shown as corporal and sergeant, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864; later stationed, as 5th sergeant, company A, at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294, 296, 297, 313 & 317; DANFS.]

John Haggerty, 2nd class fireman, CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 304.]

John Haggerty, coal heaver, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863; later served, as second class fireman, on CSS Savannah.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll; ORN 2, 1, 304.]

Michael Haggerty, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

Pat. Haggerty, boy, CSS General Polk, 1861.   [St. Philip.]

Patrick Haggerty, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

John Haglund (surname also shown, variously, as Hoagland, Heugland and Hengland), originally served in the merchant marine, aboard the American bark, Delphine, which was captured by the CSS Shenandoah, December 29th, 1864; shipped as seaman aboard the cruiser, at the rate of $29.10; placed his mark against his name; triced up, January 28th, 1865, for disobedience of orders; deserted at Melbourne, Australia, January or February, 1865.    [Whittle 98 and note 2; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log.]

W.R. Hagood, landsman, Confederate States Navy; attached as 1st sergeant to company D, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

Christopher Haine, 2nd class boy, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

Henry Hainsworth, Boy, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Robert Haith, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

G.B. Haitly, Landsman, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

John Halbert, born England, 1839; resided as a painter, in 1860, at a boarding house in Augusta, Richmond County, Georgia; previously enlisted at Macon, Georgia, as Corporal in Confederate Army; Browns Light Infantry; 1st Georgia Battalion; re-enlisted at Pensacola, Florida in Washington Artillery; detached at Rome, Georgia to Scott's Battery of Memphis, Tennessee; detached after Chickamauga to Marshall's Battery, also of Memphis; re-enlisted at Dalton, Georgia, for the war; transferred upon Lieutenant Carney's order to the Confederate States Navy, as landsman; resided as a painter, in 1889, at Savannah, Georgia. [Florida Confederate Card File; 1860 U.S. Census; Savannah, Georgia Directories, 1888 – 1891 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

George Halbrooke, Landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

G.E. Halchrist, commander’s clerk, served on the Charleston station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

William Birch Haldeman (surname also shown as Halderman), born Kentucky, July 27, 1846; originally served as private in company G, 9th Kentucky Infantry, Confederate States Army; wounded in action, September 20, 1863, at Chickamauga, Georgia; later as midshipman in the Confederate States Navy; served at Drewry’s Bluff, on the James River, Virginia, and aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, 1864; resigned from the Navy, December, 1864, and returned to the Orphan Brigade of the Confederate Army (in the 1st Kentucky Regiment); post war journalist and newspaper editor of the Louisville, Kentucky, Times and the Courier-Journal; resided with his wife, Lizzie Offutt Haldeman, and three daughters, in 1900, at Jefferson County, Kentucky; served as colonel in the Kentucky National Guard, 1906-1909; adjutant general of Kentucky, 1911-1912; elected commander of the United Confederate Veterans, 1923; died October 27, 1924; buried at Cave Hill Cemetery, Louisville, Kentucky. [Information as included in the Haldeman Family Papers held at Kentucky State Archives; also data provided by correspondent Hayes Lowe, August 13, 2003, through the Civil War Navies Message Board; Confederate Sailor 23; ORN 2, 1, 300; 1900 U.S. Census; Civil War Service Records; New York Times dated Friday, April 13, 1923 and Thursday, September 4, 1930.]

Charles Halder, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area; February – July, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

Edward Hale, enlisted in New Hanover County, North Carolina, August 20, 1861, as private, 1st company A, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Artillery; detailed on steamer Ben, November 8, 1861; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, July or August, 1862; served as Captain’s Steward on the CSS Arctic, 1862 – 1863 (probably the same person listed in the next entry; see also, the entry for Edward Hall, who may be the same person).    [NCT 1, 178; ORN 1, 23, 703 and 2, 1, 279.]

Edward Hale, seaman, CSS Caswell (wooden sidewheeled steamer, which operated as a tender on the Wilmington Station, North Carolina); served during, or sometime between the period, July, 1861 to June, 1862 (probably the same person listed in the previous entry).   [ORN 2, 1, 282; DANFS.]

George Hale, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Missouri, October – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 291.]

George Hale, Acting Boatswain, CSS Webb, April, 1865; paroled at Shreveport, Louisiana, June 7, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 169 and 1, 27, 235.]

Henry Hale, enlisted as private, company C, 1st Battalion, Alabama Artillery; noted to have endered the Navy Department; no further details.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William K. Hale, born Alabama; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, 3rd class, January 28, 1863; served aboard the school ship, CSS Patrick Henry, James River squadron, 1864; later served at Battery Buchanan, Fort Fisher, North Carolina, 1864. [ORN 1, 11, 772; Register1864; ADAH.]

William Halford, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama; deserted at Kingston, Jamaica, January 21, 1863. [William Marvel.]

Albert G. Hall, master’s mate, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga, Savannah station, Georgia, 1863 – 1864; later served on the CSS Macon, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; CSS Macon Rolls.]

Carey J. Hall (first name also shown as Cary), resident of Portsmouth, Virginia; originally served as private, company D (Virginia Artillery), 9th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, 1862; served as landsman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309; Norfolk County Record 76.]

Edward Hall, captain’s clerk; served on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1862 – 1864 (see also, two entries for Edward Hale, who may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 323.]

Elias Guy Hall (middle initial incorrectly shown, in Register1862, as E.), original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, July 13, 1861; served on the Richmond station, and on the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1861; promoted 2nd assistant engineer, September 29, 1862; reported for duty aboard the CSS Harriet Lane, Galveston Bay, Texas, February, 1863.   [ORN 1, 19, 838 & 840 and 2, 1, 299 & 322; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864.]

George Hall, coal passer, CSS Nashville, 1861.   [Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

George Hall, resident of Stockton-on-Tees, England; previous service in the merchant marine, aboard the Ellen, of Sunderland; shipped, for a brief period, aboard the CSS Rappahannock, at Calais, France, as landsman, and fireman, in early 1865.   [Alabama Claims Correspondence 2, 192-193.]

Green Hall, born Louisiana, 1835; as captain, commanded the CSS Uncle Ben and CSS Sachem in 1863; later served aboard the CSS John F. Carr, April, 1864; captured off Indianola, Texas, April 6, 1864; resided as a sailor, in 1870, with his wife, Ernestine, and son John, at Calcasieu parish, Louisiana; later, in 1880, employed as a bar room keeper, at the town of Lake Charles, Calcasieu parish; died November 18, 1890; buried at Graceland Orange Grove Cemetery, Lake Charles, Louisiana. [ORN 1, 21, 169; Young Sanders; 1870 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

H.B. Hall, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

J.A. Hall, enlisted as private, company K, 28th Battalion, Georgia Siege Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.W. Hall, Landsman, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

James W. Hall, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps, December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

Lilburn H. Hall, previously served as Private, Company B, First Regiment Georgia Regulars, May, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, May 4, 1864. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 317.]

Robert Hall, landsman; served aboard the side-wheeled steamer CSS Winslow, North Carolina waters, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

Samuel P. Hall, resided in, and enlisted at Wilkes County, North Carolina, June 12, 1861, aged 21, as private, company C, 26th Regiment North Carolina Troops; wounded in the right thigh and captured at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, on or about July 3, 1863; hospitalized at Gettysburg, then transferred to Davids Island, New York Harbor sometime between July 17 and 24, 1863; sent to City Point, Virginia, September 16, 1863, for exchange; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 15, 1864.   [NCT 7, 499.]

Thomas Hall, born England; shipped aboard the CSS Shenandoah, October 18, 1864; rated quartermaster; placed in single irons, November 24, 1864, for fighting with fellow crew member, Peter Raymond; released a few hours later; confined in irons, again, and triced up, November 27, 1864, for “scandalous conduct”; released a short time later, and disrated to seaman; punished again, December 2, 1864, for using abusive language to fellow crew member, Louis Rowe; released a short time later; rated quartermaster, again, December 18, 1864; reshipped April 18, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 975; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; Whittle 76 - 77, 93, 235 - 236; ORN 1, 3, 783.]

Tudor T. Hall, served as Private in Company I, 42nd Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, March 4, 1862; roll to April 30, 1862 shows he was "appointed Sergeant in Confederate States Navy - not transferred." No further record. [Georgia Rosters, 4, 600.]

W.H. Hall, Landsman, CSS Alert, 1861. [ORN 2, 1, 275.]

Wilburn B. Hall, born South Carolina, September, 1838; citizen of, and appointed from, Georgia (New York Times of June 13, 1859 indicates he was appointed from Louisiana); original service in the United States Navy, from September 20, 1855; graduated from the United States Naval Academy, 1859; appointed master, Confederate States Navy, July 24, 1861; served aboard the CSS Huntress and the CSS Savannah, Savannah squadron, Georgia, 1861; later appointed 1st lieutenant, February 8, 1862; served on the Savannah station, 1861 – 1862; served on the Charleston station, 1862, and was in the engagement at Secessionville, James Island, South Carolina, June 16, 1862; served aboard the CSS Charleston, Charleston station; later served aboard the CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile squadron, 1862 – 1863; reported for duty aboard the CSS Harriet Lane, Galveston Bay, Texas, February, 1863; sent, later in 1863, in charge of a detachment of Naval personnel, to Shreveport, Louisiana, for duty aboard the CSS Missouri, under lieutenant J.H. Carter; also served aboard the CSS Webb; later served aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, 1863 – 1864; married a daughter of Confederate navy officer, Duncan Ingraham, in 1863; also aboard the CSS Raleigh, CSS Roanoke and the CSS Virginia II, James River squadron; transferred to command of the CSS Drewry on May 19, 1864; transfer revoked May 21, 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; served aboard the CSS Chicora; went to Egypt to reorganize the Egyptian army and served there until 1877; appointed consul at Nice, in October, 1893; resided with his wife, Harriet, and son, Nathaniel Ingraham Hall, at Macon, Bibb County, Georgia, and later, as a former Naval officer, in 1900, with his wife and son at Charleston, South Carolina.   [ORN 1, 10, 644 & 647; 1, 19, 840; 1, 20, 817 and 2, 1, 322; ORA 1, 14; Register1863; Georgia in the War, 1861-1865, page 110; JCC 4, 121; 1870 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; New York Times dated June 13, 1859; News Observer Chronicle (Raleigh, North Carolina) dated October 8, 1893; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

William Hall, served as gunner’s mate aboard the CSS Selma, Mobile, Bay, Alabama, 1862 – 1864; killed in action, Mobile Bay, Alabama, August 5, 1864. [ORN 1, 21, 578 and 2, 1, 306.]

William Hall, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

William H. Hall, acting 3rd assistant engineer, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862 (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 308; Register1862.]

William H. Hall, enlisted as private, company K, 12th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

William O. Hall, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

John Halligan, Officer's Cook, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

J. Halliman, landsman, served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

James Hally, born Waterford, Ireland, 1839; resided as a laborer, in 1860, with his wife, Ester, at Nelson County, Virginia; enlisted as private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps; died Richmond, Virginia, May 8, 1863; buried Hollywood Cemetery. [Confederate Burials, 68; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Alexander Halstead, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

George N. Halstead, born Virginia, April, 1840 (JCC 4, 123 indicates he was appointed from Arkansas; also, Register1864 shows state of birth and appointment, as Arkansas); resident of Norfolk City, Virginia; previous service as private, company C, 15th Virginia Cavalry; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as assistant surgeon, July 15, 1863; served on the steamer, CSS Charleston, 1863 – 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; later served on the CSS Richmond, 1864; married in 1866; resided as a physician, in 1880, with his wife Margarett J. Halstead, and five daughters (eldest daughter born 1868), at Washington, Norfolk County, Virginia; later shown as a farmer, in 1900, in Norfolk County. [ORN 1, 10, 766; JCC 4, 123; Register1864; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; Civil War Service Records; Norfolk County Record 325.]

William Halston, ordinary seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Allen P. Ham, born Georgia, 1845; served in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, at Savannah, Georgia, 1864; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife Isabelle, and five children (eldest biological child born 1868) at District 85, Jefferson County, Georgia; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Jefferson County, Georgia; died October 28, 1911; buried at Coleman’s Chapel Methodist Church, Wadley, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 418; ORN 2, 1, 315; 1880 U.S. Census; death and burial data supplied by Brooks Hamm, of Savannah Georgia, great grandson of Allen P. Ham, in an e-mail (brooks.hamm@comcast.net) message dated Monday, December 31, 2007.]

Richard Hambly, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama; deserted at Singapore, December 23, 1863. [William Marvel.]

Thomas Hambly, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Francis Hamilton, ship’s steward, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Francis D. Hamilton (middle initial also shown as F.), landsman/seaman, CSS McRae, 1861 - 1862; wounded in action, April 24-25, 1862, and sent to the Marine Hospital at New Orleans.   [Daily Picayune, Tuesday, April 29, 1862; ORN 2, 1, 291.]

G. Hamilton, born Louisiana, resided in New Orleans; pre-war occupation, mechanic; marital status, single; enlisted at New Orleans, April 28, 1861, as private, company K, 1st (Nelligan’s) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.  [Booth 2, 166.]

G.W. Hamilton, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard CSS Savannah, Georgia; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, no dates shown.   [ORN 2, 1, 316.]

James Hamilton, ordinary seaman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll.]

John Hamilton, 2nd class boy, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

John H. Hamilton, born Texas; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting midshipman, 4th class, September 6, 1861; served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah station 1862 – 1864; service abroad, 1864; captured at Sailor’s Creek, Virginia, April 6, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 322; Register1863; Register1864; see also article titled List of Confederate Officers captured at Sailor’s Creek, VA., April 6, 1865, published in the New York Herald, dated April 9, 1865.]

John Randolph Hamilton, born South Carolina; previous service in the United States Navy, from September 8, 1845; resigned from the United States Navy, December 1, 1860; entered the Confederate States Navy, March 26, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served on the Savannah station, 1861 – 1862; also served at Charleston, South Carolina; service abroad, assisting in the fitting out of vessels for the Confederate Navy, 1862; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; shown as still surviving in 1907.   [ORN 2, 1, 322; Register1863; JCC 4, 121; Alabama Claims 2, 373; 36th Congress Report 24; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

Oliver Clark Hamilton, born Randolph County, North Carolina, 1839; son of E. Speaks and Frances Hamilton, resident of Oak Grove, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Randolph County, November 4, 1861, as private, company H, 38th Regiment North Carolina Troops; promoted sergeant, April 18, 1862; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April, 1864, vide Special Order 89; served as landsman on the CSS Fredericksburg; transferred to the CSS Patrick Henry sometime after May 19, 1864, and the CSS Virginia II, September 16, 1864; second marriage to his war time female correspondent, Lizzie Garner, in 1880; returned to North Carolina after the war, where he remained for the rest of his life, as owner and principal of various colleges in and around Union County; died at Stokes County, North Carolina, July 31, 1918; his son, Oscar A. Hamilton, donated his war-time letters to the collections of the University of North Carolina.   [NCT 10, 79; ORN 2, 1, 311; family papers held in the collections of the Division of Archives and History, North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources, Raleigh, North Carolina; 1910 U.S. Census; North Carolina Death Collection, 1908 – 1996 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

William H. Hamilton, served as acting 2nd assistant engineer aboard the CSS Capitol, 1862. [ORN 1, 23, 698; Register1862.]

William Potter Hamilton, born South Carolina; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, 3rd class, August 5, 1861; served on the Savannah station, 1861, and aboard the CSS Nashville; later on the Charleston station, and aboard the CSS Palmetto State, 1862 - 1863; promoted passed midshipman, January 8, 1864; served on the Charleston squadron, 1864; served aboard the CSS Albemarle during the attack on Plymouth, North Carolina, April 20, 1864; appointed master, in the line of promotion, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; ordered to report to Confederate Army lieutenant general Hardee, at Charleston, South Carolina, for special duty, November, 1864; attached, as captain, commanding company K, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 1, 1, 752; 1, 9, 657; 1, 13, 619 and 2, 1, 317 & 322; ORA 1, 35 (part 2), 649; Register1863; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; M1091; Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

S.W. Hamlet, landsman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

John T. Hamlett, original service as private, company H, 24th Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, service in the 32nd Battalion, Virginia Cavalry).   [Civil War Service Records.]

George W. Hamlin, Carpenter, Captain A.B. Noyes company of Coast Guards, enrolled, October 21, 1861, at St. Marks, Florida. [Soldiers of Florida, 52.]

Michael Hammall, previously served as Private in Company B, 4th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy at Mobile, Alabama, February 15, 1864. [Information supplied by Arthur Bergeron, Louisiana.]

E. Hammersmith, coal heaver, CSS Florida, 1864.  [Florida Medical Journal, see the list of personnel in the Engineer’s Department, CSS Florida, dated at St. George’s, Bermuda, June 27, 1864.]

G.M. Hammock (surname also shown as Hammack), ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862; also served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Sampson, Savannah, Georgia, 1863, and the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 297, 303 & 305.]

---- Hammond, commanded CSS W. Burton, April, 1862. [ORN 1, 18, 249.]

W.B. Hammond, landsman, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

Lorenzo Dow Hamner (surname incorrectly shown, in Register1864, as Harmer), born Shelby County, Tennessee, December 29, 1844; moved to Mississippi, with his family, at the age of 10; appointed from Mississippi; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, September 26, 1863; served on CSS Patrick Henry, James River Squadron, 1863 – 1864; later on the CSS Chicora, Charleston Squadron; attached as 2nd lieutenant to company B, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; returned to live in Tennessee, serving as a democratic senator from Fayette and Tipton; resided as a printer, in 1880, with his wife Annie Shepherd Hamner, and three children (eldest child born Tennessee, 1875), at District 6, Fayette County, Tennessee; later employed in newspaper business, at the office of the Tipton Record; shown as a resident of Covington, Tennessee, in 1911.   [Tennessee Confederate pension record of L.D. Hamner, file no. 13284, available from the Tennessee State Library and Archives; Register1864; ORN 2, 1, 299; M1091; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Cornelius Hampton, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

D. Hampton, ordinary seaman, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 301; DANFS.]

William B. Hampton, born and resided in Currituck County, North Carolina, as a farmer, prior to enlisting there, May 13, 1861, aged 17, as private, company E, 17th Regiment North Carolina Troops (1st Organization); transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about July 28, 1861; served as landsman on the CSS Fanny, 1861-1862.   [NCT 6, 152; ORN 2, 1, 285.]

Frank Hanagan, see Frank Flanagan.

D.B. Hancock, 2nd class boy, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

W.A. Hancock, Coal Heaver, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

Edward Handrahan, see Edward Hanrahan.

---- Handy, indicated to have been chief engineer aboard the ram CSS Manassas, during operations on the Mississippi River, January, 1862; also assistant to flag officer George N. Hollins, New Orleans.   [ORN 1, 16, 730a.]

F.A.G. Handy, signal officer, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; attached, as sergeant, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311; M1091.]

John Hanify (surname also shown as Hanily), seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

John Hanigan, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Junius Hanks (first name also shown, in Register1862 and Register1863, as James), born North Carolina, 1830 (1860 U.S. Census shows state of birth as New York); resided as a machinist, in 1860, with his wife, Mary, and three children, at the home of Jeremiah and Mary Swain, in Columbia, Tyrrell County, North Carolina; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 3rd assistant engineer, August 28, 1861; captured at Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February, 1862, and paroled; served aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, 1862 – 1863; later served aboard the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863 - 1864; promoted 2nd assistant engineer, April 6, 1863; served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864, and aboard the CSS Fredericksburg, James River squadron, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 1, 10, 726 and 2, 1, 293 & 313; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; Scharf 392; 1860 U.S. Census.]

William H. Hanks, born North Carolina, 1837; enlisted in Beaufort County, North Carolina, April 22, 1861, as private, company K, 1st Regiment North Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, July, 1861; appointed third assistant engineer, CSS Beaufort, September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters; first marriage to Catherine Blunt, at Orange County, North Carolina, December 11, 1867; resided as a machinist, in 1880, at Durham, Orange County, North Carolina; shown as a widower in 1880; married again, about 1881, and shown residing with his wife, Sarah, and son, at Durham, in 1900.   [ORN 2, 1, 281; NCT 1, 163; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; North Carolina Marriage Collection, 1741 – 2000 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Charles Hanlan (surname also shown as Hanlin), seaman (later rated as master at arms), side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Martin Hanley, pantry man, CSS Nashville, 1861.   [Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

Patrick Hanley, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

J.F. Hanlon (middle initial also shown as T.), acting master’s mate; served on the New Orleans station, 1861 – 1862; later, as acting master, on the Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318 & 320.]

Ardle Hanlow, born Ireland; aged 23; coal heaver, CSS Manassas, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

John Hanly, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

Martin Hanly, pantryman (?), served on the Charleston station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

J.R. Hanna served in the Confederate States Navy; captured at Matagorda, Texas, April 26, 1864; sent, as a prisoner of war, to New Orleans, Louisiana, where he died of acute diarrhea, July 12, 1864; buried at the Cypress Grove Cemetery, New Orleans, which no longer exists. [Young Sanders; additional data also provided by Terry and Theresa Scriber, of Knoxville, Tennessee, in an e-mail (La27Infantry@wmconnect.com) dated January 14, 2007 (info as obtained from the National Archives Microfilm Roll M-598, relating to Confederate Prisoner of War Deaths, under the title “Federal Rolls of Prisoners of War”).]

Joseph P. Hanna, Pilot, CSS J.F. Carr, 1864; captured at Matagorda Bay, off Indianola, Texas, April 6, 1864, by the USS Estrella, and sent to the provost marshall. [ORN 1, 21, 169.]

Samuel Hanna, ordinary seaman and sailmaker, CSS McRae, 1861 - 1862; severely wounded in the head and shoulder, April 24-25, 1862, below New Orleans; sent to the Marine Hospital at New Orleans.   [Daily Picayune, Tuesday, April 29, 1862; ORN 2, 1, 291.]

---- Hannah (or Hannon), Acting Third Assistant Engineer, CSS Georgia; resigned at Cherbourg harbour, France, October 31, 1863. [Alabama Claims 1, 694; ORN 1, 2, 818.]

James Hannan, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862 (see also, entry for James Hannon, who may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

T.H. Hannan (surname also shown as Haman and Harmon), landsman, CSS Chattahoochee; later served on the CSS Savannah.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll; ORN 2, 1, 304; Soldiers of Florida, 317; Maxine Turner.]

James Hannon, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Fredericksburg, January, 1865 (see also, entry for James Hannan, who may be the same person). [ORN 1, 11, 794.]

John Hannon, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

Edward Hanrahan (surname also shown as Handrahan), coal heaver, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863; later served as second class fireman on the CSS Savannah.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll; ORN 2, 1, 304.]

F.D. Hanscom, Seaman, participated in expedition to capture US Army steamer Leviathan, at the mouth of the Mississippi River, September 21, 1863. Recaptured the next day by USS De Soto. [ORN 1, 20, 598.]

Thomas Hansell, seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Jacob Hansen (surname also shown as Hanson, Hansom and Hennson), born Denmark (Whittle states that Hansen was a Swede); served aboard the CSS Shenandoah, 1864-1865; rated quartermaster, November 27, 1864, in place of Thomas Hall, who had been disrated for misconduct; given liberty at Melbourne, Australia, returning on board the vessel January 30, 1865.   [Alabama Claims 1, 975; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; Whittle 71 & 77; ORN 1, 3, 783.]

C. Hanson, boatswain’s mate, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

Francis M. Hanson, served in the Confederate Navy; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Walton County, Georgia; his widow, Mary B. Hanson, also filed for a pension from the same county.   [GA Pension Index 425.]

George Hanson, Quarter Gunner, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, for confinement; released February 1, 1865. [ORN 1, 3, 256; Fort Warren.]

Jacob Hanson, see Jacob Hansen.

James F. Hanson, surgeon, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

John Hanson, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862; also served as master at arms aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 297 & 304.]

P. Hanson, CSS Florida; deserted at Martinique, April 26, 1864.   [Florida Medical Journal, entry dated April 26, 1864.]

Peter Hanson, ordinary seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Peter Hanson, quartermaster, ironclad ram CSS Missouri, October – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

J. Hansted, original service as private, company B, 1st Texas Heavy Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

C.L. Haraldson, original service as private, company B, 4th Texas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Charles L. Haralson (middle initial also shown as S.), born Georgia; appointed from Texas; previous service in the United States Navy; appointed lieutenant, Confederate States Navy, and served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 298; JCC 4, 122; Texas in the War, 1861 – 1865 56.]

J.G. Harbin, enlisted November 6, 1862, at Gilpin, Alabama, as private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; promoted corporal at an unspecified date; served on CSS Savannah, Savannah station, Georgia, 1863, and on CSS Macon, 1865; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, at an unspecified date; surrendered May 10, 1865, at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama; resided in Alabama after the war, and received a Confederate pension, file no. 2709.   [CSS Macon Rolls; ORN 2, 1, 316; ADAH.]

Jefferson J. Harbin, born Georgia, February 28, 1830; son of John and Sophia Harbin; resided as a shingle maker, in 1850, at the home of his parents, in Cherokee County, Alabama; enlisted September, 1862, at Fayette, Fayette County, Alabama, in the Confederate States Marine Corps; served aboard the CSS Tennessee; captured August 5, 1864, at Mobile Bay, Alabama; married in 1872; resided, in 1900, with his wife, Fannie, at the home of his son, Jack, in Fayette County, Alabama; resided at Winfield, Alabama, in 1908.  [ADAH; 1850 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Jeptha Harbin (surname also shown incorrectly as Harlin), born Georgia, August, 1838; son of Mary Harbin; served in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps (under John F.R. Tattnall); married in 1864; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Mary Jane Harbin, and four sons (eldest son born 1868), at Mullins, Cherokee County, Georgia; still shown as a resident of Mullins, Georgia, in 1910; his widow, Mary Jane Harbin, filed for a post war Confederate pension from Cherokee County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 426; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

Wilbur A. Harbin, born Alabama; resided Fayette County, Alabama; served in company D, Confederate States Marine Corps, aboard the CSS Tennessee, at Mobile, Alabama; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Ossipee, as prisoner of war; sent aboard the steamer Stockdale, August 12, 1864; died New Orleans, Louisiana, September 30, 1864, aged 26; buried Cypress Grove Cemetery, New Orleans. [Confederate Burials, 68; ORN 1, 21, 842.]

William Harbin served in the Confederate Navy. He died on September 30, 1864, and is buried at the Greenwood Cemetery in New Orleans, Louisiana. [Young Sanders] [See entry above for Wilbur A. Harbin.]

Jacob DeLamotta Harby, born Mobile, Alabama, March 29, 1848 (1850 U.S. Census shows state of birth as Georgia); son of Levi Charles and Sonora Harby; shown residing with his parents at Chatham County, Georgia, in 1850; appointed 2nd lieutenant of the Neptune, in Texas waters, January, 1863; vessel was commanded by his father, Levi Charles Harby; later joined the 8th Texas Artillery, in which he served for the remainder of the war; resided as a travelling salesman, in 1880, with his wife Sue, and two children, at Houston, Texas; later a resident of Charleston, South Carolina; died October 26, 1916, near Huntingdon, Long Island, New York; remains returned to South Carolina, and buried at Sumter.   [Confederate Veteran XXV (1925), page 132; 1850 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Levi Charles Harby, born September 21, 1793; indicated to have served as “Como” [Commodore?] in the Confederate States Navy, but no listing of such an officer in official sources; died December 3, 1870; buried at the Old Hebrew Cemetery, Broadway & 41st, Galveston, Texas 77551.   [U.S. Veterans Gravesites, circa 1775 – 2006 at the Ancestry.com web site.]  

William Harch, (see also the entry for William Hosch, who may be the same person) served in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps; served as witness in the Confederate pension application of J.C. Eades of Dawson County, Georgia.  [GA Pension Index 426.]

George W. Hardcastle, born New York city, 1810; resided as a carriage maker, in 1850 and 1860, with his wife Ann, and children, at Savannah, Georgia; served as carpenter's mate in the Confederate States Navy; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; muster roll of the CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and the Ladies’ Ram), indicates that he also served aboard that vessel. [ORN 1, 14, 268; 2, 1, 275 & 286-287; Scharf, 644n mentions that he later had an article on the battle published in a Savannah, Georgia, newspaper; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census.]

T.C. Hardcastle, original service as gunner in the 28th (Thomas’) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Humphrey Hardder, see Humphrey Hodder.

Charles Hardee, Officer's Steward, CSS Arkansas, wounded in action, July 22, 1862. [ORN 1, 19, 70.]

Alexander Harden, landsman, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

Thomas Harden (surname also shown as Hardin), listed as a seaman on an unnamed gunboat; captured at Morris Island, South Carolina, September 7, 1863; sent to Point Lookout, Maryland, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received, September 23, 1864; exchanged October 1, 1864; released and sent to Richmond from City Point, Virginia, October 18, 1864, after being exchanged (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Fort Warren; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864.]

Thomas Harden, landsman, CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

W.H. Harden, landsman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.] 

William M. Harden, served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Randolph County, North Carolina.   [NC State Archives.]

Alexander Harder, born North Carolina, 1845; son of O.P. Harder; resided with his family, in 1850, at Greenville district, Pitt County, North Carolina; served as landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276; 1850 U.S. Census.]

James Hardie, landsman (later rated as carpenter’s mate), side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Samuel Hardige served in the Confederate Navy during the war. He died on October 19, 1864 in New Orleans, Louisiana, but his burial site is unknown. [Young Sanders]

H.D. Hardin, enlisted, August, 1861, at Selma, Alabama, in the Confederate States Navy; discharged 1865; wife, Rena Hardin; wife applied for Alabama Confederate Pension, from Cherokee County; pension no. 25925.   [ADAH.]

John Hardin, original service as private, company I, 8th Texas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also service in 1st (Yagers’) Texas Cavalry).   [Civil War Service Records.]

John Hardin, original service as private, company A, 5th Battalion, Alabama Volunteers; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William H. Hardin, born 1837, Gulf of Mexico; enlisted May 9, 1861, at Jacksonville, Florida, in  company G, 2nd Florida Infantry; captured June 5, 1863, at Fredericksburg, paroled June 10, 1863; transferred to Confederate States Navy, September 3, 1863. [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 203.]

Thomas Harding, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

William Thomas Harding (name also shown, in Register1862, as W.F. Hardin, as William J. Harding, in Register1863, and as W.F. Harding in Register1864), born Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, April 29, 1862; served aboard the CSS Beaufort, 1862 - 1864.   [Register1862; Register1863; ORN 1, 10, 632.]

---- Hardy, Pilot, CSS Alabama, November, 1862. [ORN 1, 1, 527.]

Henry Hardy, acting 2nd assistant engineer; served on the New Orleans station, 1861 – 1862; later on the Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318 & 320.]

Joseph Hardy, Private, Company B, 14th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, July 9, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy in 1862; no naval record found. [Georgia Rosters, 2, 351.]

McNeese M.N. Hardy, born Georgia, 1828; son of Armstead and Lucy Hardy; resided as a teacher, in 1850, with his parents and siblings, at Franklin county, Georgia; served as landsman on the CSS Chattahoochee, 1863 - 1864; also served aboard the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (which was also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah Georgia, sometime between 1861 and 1864; attached as private to company G, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Jane, and nine children, at Banks County, Georgia.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll; M1091; 2, 1, 283 & 287; 1850 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Peter Hardy, Second Class Boy, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

William E. Hardy, appointed acting 1st assistant engineer, Confederate States Navy, October 5, 1861; served aboard the CSS Tuscarora, New Orleans station, 1861 – 1862; resigned January 4, 1862; later served as civilian engineer aboard the blockade running steamer Noc-Daquy (also known as the Virginia), which was captured by the USS Wachusett, at Havana, December 29, 1862.   [CSN Register; some data from the publication Papers Relative to Mexican Affairs, communicated to the Senate June 16, 1864, published 1865, by the Government Printing Office, Washington.]

William H. Hardy, Acting Third Assistant Engineer, CSS Albemarle, July, 1864; temporary duty at Drewry's Bluff, James River, February, 1865. [ORN 1, 10, 718; 1, 11, 812 and 2, 1, 274.]

James Hargrove (surname also shown as Hargrooves), enlisted in the Confederate States Army, at St. Clair, [Alabama?], February 11, 1863; transferred to company B, Van Benthuysen’s Company, Confederate States Marine Corps, March 18, 1863; served at Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, 1864.  [ADAH; ORN 2, 1, 314.]

E.L. Harley, original service as private, company C, 6th Arkansas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Robert Harley, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

Jeptha Harlin, see Jeptha Harbin.

James Harlow, enlisted at Richmond, Virginia, July 29, 1861, as private, company I, 1st South Carolina (Gregg’s or McCreary’s) Volunteer Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, January 17, 1862; served aboard the CSS Virginia, 1862.   [SC1st; Civil War Service Records.]

L.D. Harmer, see Lorenzo Dow Hamner.

T.H. Harmon, see T.H. Hannan.

N.J. Harness, sergeant, Confederate States Marine Corps, CSS Macon, 1865.   [CSS Macon Rolls.]

J.H. Harnesson, seaman, CSS Sea Bird.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

Lawrence Harney, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, May 27, 1861, as private, company C, 1st (Nelligan’s) louisiana Infantry; ordered, by the Secretary of War, to proceed to Richmond, Virginia, on the same day; discharged, January or February 1862, and sent, by Special Orders of General Huger, to join the Merrimac (CSS Virginia).   [Booth 2, 193.]

Charles Harper, ordinary seaman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

James Harper, acting 2nd assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

N.B. Harper, Landsman, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

William Harper, acting 2nd assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862; buried at East Baton Rouge, Louisiana.   [ORN 2, 1, 318; Wayne Cosby.]

William A. Harper, captain of hold, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

S. Harragan, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Missouri, October – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 291.]

James H. Harrall, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

Brice Harralson (surname also shown as Harrolson), born Caswell County, North Carolina, 1831; shown as a clerk, in 1850, residing at the home of merchant Albert Stevens, in Milton, Caswell County; later employed as a merchant, and enlisted at Caswell County, North Carolina, April 29, 1861, as private, company A, 13th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, for duty on the Merrimac (CSS Virginia), February 19, 1862; served as landsman on that vessel.   [NCT 5, 291; ORN 2, 1, 309; 1850 U.S. Census.]

George J. Harrell, resided in Hertford County, North Carolina; enlisted September 12, 1861, aged 21, as private, company G, 31st Regiment North Carolina Troops; captured at Roanoke Island, February 8, 1862; paroled at Elizabeth City, February 21, 1862; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, December 30, 1863.   [NCT 8, 483.]

Jacob Harrell, Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

James Harrell, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Wilson Harrell, born 1838; son of Ann Harrell; original service as private, company K, 41st Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy and served as landsman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; returned to service with the Confederate Army, in October, 1863, in his old unit, the 41st Virginia Infantry; post war farmer in Nansemond County, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 309; Nansemond.]

John Harrigan, Fireman, CSS Alabama, 1864; born Ireland; captured in the engagement with USS Kearsarge, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

Daniel B. Harrington, claimed to have been wrecked at sea and escaped in a small boat to Key West, Florida, where he was impressed into the Confederate States Navy; served on Tattnall’s command, and deserted about January, 1862, and was taken aboard the USS Wabash, where he took the oath of allegiance; sent to Fort Lafayette, New York harbor, January 21, 1862; released from imprisonment on taking the Oath of Allegiance, February 6, 1862, by order of the United States Secretary of State.   [ORA 2, 2.]

Edward Harrington (also shown as Edward Herrington), born Ireland, resided in New Orleans, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, laborer; marital status, married; enlisted in Louisiana, July 22, 1861, aged 38, as private, company C, 10th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, and served as coal heaver aboard the Merrimac (CSS Virginia), January 3, 1862.   [Booth 2, 199; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Edward T. Harrington, originally served as private, company F, 16th Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served as seaman aboard the CSS Baltic, 1862 - 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280; Civil War Service Records.]

John Harrington, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864; also stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 297 & 314.]

John W. Harrington, landsman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

R.B. Harrington, original service as private, company K, 35th Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.  [Civil War Service Records.]

---- Harris, killed in action by a pistol shot, while aboard the CSS Albemarle during the attack on Plymouth, North Carolina, April 20, 1864.   [ORN  1, 9, 657.]

Alex. Harris, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 277 & 313.]

Benjamin S. Harris, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

Charles Harris, born Ireland, about 1839; came to America about 1850; resided in New York for nine years before the war; later worked on a steamboat on the Mississippi; enlisted, as seaman, Confederate States Navy, at Charleston, South Carolina, 1862; served on the ironclad ram CSS Chicora, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 -  1864; deserted September 6, 1864, and swam to Morris Island.   [ORN 1, 15, 677 – 678 and 2, 1, 284; ORA 1, 35.]

David H. Harris, original service as private in captain Richards’ Company, Mississippi Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Edward C. Harris, born Franklin County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Franklin County, March 25, [1864?], aged 23, in the Confederate States Navy.   [CSN Shipping Articles.]

Frank M. Harris, documentation indicates that he may have been born in, or was a resident of England; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as master not in line of promotion, December 14, 1861; served as executive officer, CSS Manassas, New Orleans station, 1862; captured at New Orleans, April, 1862 and held as prisoner of war at Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, 1862; later on the Jackson station, 1862; on special service, 1862 - 1864; captured, again, aboard the blockade runner Young Republic, off Wilmington, North Carolina, May 6, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 7-8; 1, 18, 303 & 317 and 2, 1, 319; Register1862; ORA 2, 3; Register1863; Register1864.]

G.T. Harris, landsman, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

J. L. Harris, shown as a Captain, CSS St. Nicholas, amongst a Roll of Prisoners of War paroled at Mobile, Alabama, May 23, 1865; resided at New Orleans, Louisiana.    [Booth 2, 202.]

James Harris, acting 2nd assistant engineer; captured at New Orleans, April, 1862, and held as prisoner of war, at Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, 1862; later on the Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 1, 18, 318 and 2, 1, 319; ORA 2, 3.]

Jeptha Vining Harris, born Abbeville district, South Carolina, May 28, 1839; his father, also named Jeptha Vining Harris, was post commander, in the Confederate Army, at Macon, Mississippi, at the end of the war; Jeptha junior enlisted as private, Captain Charles Baskerville’s Company of Cavalry, 2nd Mississippi and Alabama Battalion (?); claims, as a sharpshooter, to have killed 78 ‘Yankees’ on the first day of the battle of Shiloh, and the next day, on being appointed surgeon in the Confederate Army, to have amputated arms and legs at Shiloh Church; however, one statement indicates that he was commissioned surgeon on April 5, 1862; appointed, from Mississippi, as assistant surgeon in the Confederate States Navy, January 7, 1864; served on the flagship (ironclad ram) CSS Nashville, which operated off Mobile, and on the Tombigbee River, Alabama; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; citizen of Florida since about 1870; practising physician at Key West, Florida, and was a delegate to the National Democratic Convention at Chicago; appointed collector of Customs for the District of Key West, Florida, May 16, 1885; was acting adjutant and later commander of Camp Franklin Buchanan, 1214, U.C.V., 1908; died 1914; buried at the Key West Cemetery, 710 Passover Lane, Key West, Florida 33040. [Porter's Naval History, 785; Florida Confederate Pension File No.A12030; JCC 4, 123; Register1864; U.S. Veterans Gravesites, circa 1775 – 2006 at the Ancestry.com web site; New York Times dated Wednesday, May 17, 1885.]

John Harris, resided in, and enlisted at Pasquotank County, North Carolina, July 8, 1862, aged 28, as private, company A, 8th Regiment North Carolina State Troops; captured at Roanoke Island, February 8, 1862; exchanged August, 1862; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, on or about April 18, 1863.   [NCT 4, 527.]

John Harris, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

John C. Harris, acting 1st assistant engineer, served on the CSS Savannah, Savannah station, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 323; Charleston Courier, Tri-Weekly (Charleston, South Carolina) dated August 13, 1861.]

John H. Harris, served in the Confederate States Navy; his widow, Leonora Harris, applied for an Alabama Confederate Pension, in 1906.   [ADAH.]

John K. Harris, quartermaster, Pensacola Navy Yard, Florida, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 320.]

N.J. Harris, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard CSS Savannah, Georgia; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, no dates shown.   [ORN 2, 1, 316.]

Patrick Harris, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

Robert Harris, ordinary seaman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

W.R. Harris, carpenter, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865 (see also entry for William R. Harris, who may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

William Harris, ordinary seaman, screw steamer CSS Fanny (which operated in North Carolina waters); served sometime in, or during the period September - December, 1861 and May, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 285; DANFS.]

William H. Harris, resident of Georgia; private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864; attached, as corporal, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; served as witness in the Confederate pension applications of B.E. Weeks, and Allen P. Ham, both of Jefferson County, Georgia.   [ORN 2, 1, 315; M1091; GA Pension Index 438.]

William R. Harris, quarter gunner, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

-- Harrison, landsman, Confederate States Navy; attached as private to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

Albert M. Harrison, born Kentucky, September, 1848; son of James O. and Margaritta P. Harrison; resided, in 1860, with his parents and siblings at Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky; served as midshipman aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1864; after the war continued to reside at Lexington; married Ida Withers about 1880; shown residing, in 1900, as a tax collector, with his wife, Ida, at Lexington; died May 24, 1916, at Fayette County, Kentucky.   [ORN 2, 1, 300; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; Kentucky Death Index, 1911 – 2000 at the Ancestry.com web site; 1920 U.S. Census.]

B.C. Harrison, original service as private, company C, 9th Alabama Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date, and served as landsman aboard the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311; Civil War Service Records.]

Charles Harrison, quartermaster, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

Charles W. Harrison, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

George W. Harrison, born West Indies; citizen of Virginia; original service in the United States Navy, from January 20, 1832; entered the Confederate States Navy, May 23, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; commanded the batteries at Pinner’s Point, Virginia, in 1861 – 1862, with the rank of major (an act of the Confederate Congress allowed army rank to those Naval officers serving with the army); served at the Naval Works, Charlotte, North Carolina, 1862; promoted commander, Provisional Navy, to rank from October 4, 1863; commanded side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 1, 21, 585 and 2, 1, 292; Register1863; JCC 4, 121; Norfolk County Record 24 & 239.]

Howell W. Harrison (surname also shown as Harrisson), born Johnston County, North Carolina, where he resided as a cooper; enlisted at Wake County, North Carolina, May 1, 1861, aged 21, as private, company E, 14th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 15, 1862, for duty on the Merrimac (CSS Virginia); served as landsman on this vessel.   [NCT 5, 438; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

James F. Harrison, born Virginia; previous service in the United States Navy, from March 5, 1847; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, as surgeon, June 18, 1861; served at the Naval Hospital, Richmond, and on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 321; Register1863.]

John Harrison, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863 (see next entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

John Harrison, landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864 (see previous entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

John C. Harrison, born Virginia; appointed from Texas, as assistant surgeon, Confederate States Navy, February 26, 1863; served on the Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864. [Register1864.]

Samuel Harrison, quartermaster, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

Samuel J. Harrison, source lists him as President of the Virginia Volunteer Navy. [ORN 1, 27, 194.]

Thomas Harrison, original service as private, company B, 2nd Battalion, Alabama Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Thomas Harrison, 2nd class fireman, screw steamer CSS Fanny (which operated in North Carolina waters); served sometime in, or during the period September - December, 1861 and May, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 285; DANFS.]

Thomas Locke Harrison, born Martinsburg, Virginia, September 13, 1839; original service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, from September 29, 1856; entered the Confederate States Navy as midshipman, August 12, 1861, at Richmond, Virginia; later promoted acting master and 2nd lieutenant, February 8, 1862; served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862; served as executive officer aboard the CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, 1862 - 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; involved in the battle of Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864; later served as executive officer aboard the steamer CSS Nashville, at Spanish River, Alabama, 1865; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; resided in Mobile, Alabama, after the war, and engaged in the rope and bagging business, under the firm name of Fosdick & Harrison; later became United States Commissioner; married Mary Waring of Mobile; died at Mobile, March 18, 1892. [1860 U.S. Census; ORN 1, 21, 585 and 2, 1, 292 & 321; ORA 1, 49/1; Register1863; JCC 4, 121; Porter's Naval History, 785; SHC-UNC; CSN-Museum; New York Times dated March 19, 1892; Daily Picayune (New Orleans) dated March 22, 1892, page 3.]

William D. Harrison, appointed from Virginia; previously served in the United States Navy, April 25, 1848, from which he was dismissed, February 3, 1863; appointed  surgeon, Confederate States Navy, March 6, 1863; served aboard CSS Richmond, and transferred to the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, May 18, 1864; appointed surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; attached as major, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 1, 10, 644; 1, 11, 690; 2, 1, 311 and 2, 2, 559; Register1864; JCC 4, 123; M1091.]

William H. Harrison, born Norfolk, Virginia, October 6, 1840; served as machinist, Norfolk, Navy Yard, 1861; later on the CSS Neuse, Neuse River, then on the CSS Albemarle, Roanoke River, and later aboard the CSS Fredericksburg, James River; at Richmond, at the close of the war; post war occupation, farmer; wife died in 1912; later resided with his sons in Texas and Tennessee; admitted to the Robert E. Lee, Camp 1, Confederate Veterans’ Home, Richmond, Virginia, October 11, 1926; residence at time of admission, Norfolk County, Virginia; died January 25, 1929; buried in Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia.   [LVa.]

William S. Harrison, originally served as private, company E, 12th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William T. Harrison, Third Assistant Engineer, CSS Richmond, July, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 726.]

John Harriss, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

Howell W. Harrisson, see Howell W. Harrison.

John Harrogan, coal heaver, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Jacob Harroll, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

Brice Harrolson, see Brice Harralson.

Andrew Hart, second class fireman, CSS Atlanta, 1862-1863; captured aboard that vessel at Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [ORN 1, 14, 268 & 2, 1, 275.]

Charles J. Hart, corporal, Confederate States Marine Corps, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

George Hart, sailor, CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia; deserted at Mathias Point, Virginia, and taken aboard the USS Primrose, September 4, 1863.   [ORN 1, 5, 331.]

J.H. Hart, acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy, 1863 – 1864.   [Register1864.]

Jack Hart (also Jack Hunt), born Ireland, resided at New Orleans, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, sailor; marital status, single; enlisted, aged 22, as private, company D, 15th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February, 1862.   [Booth 2, 212.]

James Hart, Ordinary Seaman and Seaman, CSS Alabama, 1864; killed in action, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

John Hart, original service as private, company A, 28th Battalion, Georgia Siege Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Martin Hart, previously served as Private, Company B, First Regiment Georgia Regulars, June, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, June 3, 1864. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 317.]

Patrick Hart, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard the receiving ship CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864, and the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 280, 302 & 316.]

Theodore A. Hart, acting 3rd assistant engineer; captured off Forts Jackson and St. Philips, on the Mississippi River, Louisiana, April, 1862, and held as prisoner of war at Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, 1862; took the oath of allegiance to the United States.   [ORN 1, 18, 300 & 441 and 2, 1, 319; ORA 2, 3, 641.]

Francis Harter, Captain of Hold, CSS Arkansas, killed in action, July 22, 1862. [ORN 1, 19, 70.]

Marion Hartley, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Patrick Hartley, born Ireland; aged 24; coal heaver, CSS Manassas, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

W.H. Hartley, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

John R. Harts, served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from New Hanover County, North Carolina.   [NC State Archives.]

Tilman Hartsell (first name also shown as Tilmon), born North Carolina, 1821; landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Mary L. Hartsell, and three children (eldest child born 1867), at Furrs, Stanly County, North Carolina. [ORN 2, 1, 277 & 302; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Henry Julius Hartstene, born North Carolina (another source shows birth state as South Carolina); appointed from South Carolina; original service in the United States Navy, from April 1, 1828; appointed commander in the confederate States Navy, March 26, 1861; served on the Charleston station, 1861 – 1862; served as Naval aide on the staff of brigadier general W.S. Walker, Confederate Army, during the actions near Pocotaligo, South Carolina, in October, 1862; also in command of several steamers in support of the CSS Chicora and CSS Palmetto State, during an action against the blockading squadron off Charleston, South Carolina, January, 1863; later on the Savannah station, 1863; service abroad, and reported as being very ill, in Munich, in October, 1863; died Paris, France, March 31, 1868.   [ORN 2, 1, 317 & 322; ORA 1, 14; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated November 23, 1863; Register1863; Appletons.]

John Harty, Seaman, CSS Georgia; shipped from the prize vessel, Dictator, in April, 1863. [ORN 1, 2, 812.]

A.C. Harvey (surname also shown as Harvie), appointed acting second assistant engineer aboard the CSS Florida, July, 1863, from Bermuda; placed under suspension for neglect of duty, August 8, 1863; resigned, November 10, 1863.   [CSN Register; Quinn Journal.]

James Harvey, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

James Harvey, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

James M. Harvey, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Lawrence Harvey, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Nathan Harvey, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

William Harvey, previously served as Private in Company B, 4th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy at Mobile, Alabama, March 9, 1864. [Information supplied by Arthur Bergeron, Louisiana.]

George Harwood, previously served aboard an English man of war; boatswain’s mate, CSS Alabama, August 24, 1862-1864; in action off Cherbourg, France, June 19, 1864; paid off, and honorably discharged at Southampton, England, 1864; later re-enlisted, and served as acting boatswain, CSS Shenandoah, 1864-1865; died at his residence, 5 Kent Square, Liverpool, England, October 5, 1888; buried at St. James Cemetery, Liverpool, under the incorrect surname of Howard; wife’s name, Eliza.   [Sinclair; some biographical data included in his death certificate, a copy of which is in the possession of the author; burial data provided by Michael Faulkner, Liverpool, England; ORN 1, 3, 751.]

James Kemp Harwood, born Maryland, 1828; previous service in the United States Navy, from November 24, 1852; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, February 8, 1862; commissioned paymaster, October 23, 1862, to rank from March 26, 1861; served on the James River squadron, Virginia, 1862 – 1864; attached as major and quartermaster, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; resided as a tax office clerk, in 1880, with his wife Henrietta G. Harwood, and four children (eldest child born 1863), at Baltimore, Maryland.   [Register1863; Register1864; M1091; 1880 U.S. Census.]

D. Hascell, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

James F.E. Hasell, captain’s clerk, served on the Charleston station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

H.G. Hashagen, officers’ cook, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

Charles H. Hasker (surname also shown, incorrectly, as Haskel, in Register1862), born, London, England, 1832; citizen of, and appointed from, Virginia; previous service in the United States Navy, from March 28, 1857; resided as a boatswain of the United States Navy, in 1860, with his wife, Elizabeth, and two sons, at Portsmouth, Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as boatswain, June 11, 1861; served on the CSS Fanny, 1861; on the New Orleans station, 1861; on the Confederate States recruiting ship CSS United States, 1861; served aboard the CSS Virginia, 1861 - 1862; participated in the engagement at Hampton Roads, Virginia, March, 1862; served at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1862; also served on the CSS Richmond, 1862 – 1863; promoted lieutenant for the war, May 5, 1863; later served on the Charleston station, South Carolina, and aboard the CSS Chicora, 1863; captured at Morris Island, South Carolina, September 7, 1863, and confined at Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, 1863 – 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, in absentia, to rank from January 6, 1864; paroled September 28, 1864, and exchanged at Cox’s Wharf, Virginia, October 18, 1864; served aboard the CSS Peedee, Marion Court House, South Carolina, 1864; attached as lieutenant to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; resided as a paper box manufacturer, in 1870, with his family, at Norfolk, Virginia; shown as a tobacco tag manufacturer and printer, residing in Richmond, Virginia, in 1890; died July 8, 1898.   [ORN 1, 7, 48; 1, 14, 568 and 2, 1, 308; ORA 1, 28/1; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; CSN Register; JCC 4, 122; M1091; Parker 231 and 287; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; Richmond, Virginia, City Directories, 1889 – 1890 at the Ancestry.com web site; Norfolk County Record 221.]

Dorum Hassel (surname also shown as Hascell; and first name also shown as Douglas in one source), born Tyrrell County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, seaman; enlisted at Craven County, North Carolina, June 1, 1861, aged 22, as private, company D, 5th Regiment North Carolina State Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, December, 1861; served as seaman aboard the CSS Beaufort, 1861-1862.   [NCT 4, 176; ORN 2, 1, 281; Civil War Service Records.]

J.B. Hassel, ordinary seaman, CSS Florida, 1861.   [St. Philip.]

Edward Hassell, born South Carolina; Captain's Clerk, CSS Nashville, 1861. [ORN 1, 1, 752; Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

John B. Hassert, Quartermaster, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863 (see next entry, and also, entry for John B. Hassett, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

John Hasset, original service in the 28th (Thomas’) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see previous entry, and also entry for John B. Hassett, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

A. Hassett, original service as private, company D, 3rd (Palmetto) Battalion, South Carolina Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

John B. Hassett, gunner’s mate, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863 (see also, entries for John B. Hassert, and John Hasset, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

Patrick Hassett, original service as private, company F, 1st South Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Henry Haste, resided in, and enlisted at Washington County, North Carolina, June 26, 1861, aged 19, as private, company G, 1st Regiment North Carolina State Troops; discharged February 3, 1862, on being transferred to the Confederate States Navy.   [NCT 3, 216.]

T.G. Hatch, served in Confederate States Navy; buried at Charleston Port Society Cemetery, on Ashley River, Charleston. [Name and service status inscribed on granite monument unveiled December 10, 1922, by the Ladies Memorial Association of Charleston, South Carolina.]

Hardy Hatly, born Stanly County, North Carolina, 1835; son of Wiley Hatly; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Stanly County, March 14, 1864, aged 28, in the Confederate States Navy; served as landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Malinda (maiden name Hartsell), and three children, at Big Lick township, Stanly County, North Carolina. [CSN Shipping Articles; ORN 2, 1, 274; 1880 U.S. Census.]

John Hatton, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

William Hatton, 2nd class boy, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area; February – July, 1862 (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

William Hatton, served aboard CSS Selma; deserted with two other sailors from CSS Selma, James Carr and Michael Dillon, on February 20; taken aboard USS Clifton, near Horn Island, Alabama, on February 23, 1863 (see previous entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 19, 626-627.]

John Haughton, born Ireland; aged 35; fireman, CSS Mason, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

John A. Haupt, born South Carolina, 1836; original service in the “Republican Blues”; later appointed 1st assistant engineer, Confederate States Navy; served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Sampson, Savannah, Georgia, 1863; resided as a machinist, in 1870 and 1880, with his wife Sarah C. Haupt (possibly second wife), and widowed daughter, Emma Beckett (born Florida, 1856), at Savannah, Georgia; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Chatham County, Georgia.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; 1870 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; GA Pension Index 445.]

Alfred Havens, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862; also in company C, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 290 & 315; DANFS.]

James E. Haviland, indicated to have been a captain in the Confederate marine service; buried at the City Cemetery, Galveston, Texas.   [Galveston Daily News (Texas) dated Wednesday, June 1, 1887.]

John Hawkins, ordinary seaman, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

Richard Hawkins, captain’s steward, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

William Hawkins, originally served as private, company B (Virginia Riflemen), 3rd Virginia Regiment; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, and killed at Little Washington, North Carolina.   [Norfolk County Record 56.]

William H. Hawks, born Georgia, 1824; enlisted as private in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah station, Georgia; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, at an unspecified date; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Sarah A. Hawks, and four children (eldest child born 1857), at District 253, Jackson County, Georgia; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Jackson County, Georgia; his widow, Sarah A. Hawks, also later filed for a pension from the same county.   [ORN 2, 1, 316; GA Pension Index 447; 1880 U.S. Census.]

George Hawley, yeoman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

George Hawley, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

John Hawley, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area; February – July, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

John Hawthorn, Seaman; born Ireland; CSS Shenandoah, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 976.]

James Hawthorne, Seaman and Captain of Hold, CSS Florida; also served on the tender, Lapwing; returned to Liverpool, England, where he was paid off; returned to service aboard the CSS Florida, as he was later captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864, aboard that vessel; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, for confinement; released February 1, 1865. [ORN 1, 2, 661 and 1, 3, 256; Alabama Claims Correspondence 2, 656-657; Fort Warren.]

Gilbert Hay, joined, at Wilmington, North Carolina, the Confederate privateer Retribution; had also been in command of the privateer Beauregard.   [ORN 1, 2, 66.]

Hampden Pleasants Hay,  printer by trade; aged 21, when he enlisted April 21, 1861, as Private in Company B, First Virginia Infantry. Transferred to the Confederate Navy in 1862; served, as captain of the hold, aboard CSS Albemarle, May, 1864; Halifax Station, 1864; highly praised by his commander, James W. Cooke, for his actions aboard the CSS Albemarle, May 5, 1864. [ORN 1, 9, 770 and 2, 1, 274; 1st Virginia, 98; see also article on CSS Albemarle, page 2, Richmond, Virginia, Sentinel, Monday, May 23, 1864.]

Charles Hayden, original service as private, company E, 2nd Battalion, Alabama Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Charles Hayden, captain’s cook aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

James Hayden, 1st class boy, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864 (may be the same person listed in the next entry).   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

James Hayden, surgeon’s steward, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864 (may be the same person listed in the previous entry).   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

P.F. Hayden, original service as private, company A, 5th Georgia Cavalry (see also, service in company D, 22nd Battalion, Georgia Artillery); transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served as 1st class boy aboard the CSS Macon, 1865; left in Savannah, at Hospital.   [CSS Macon Rolls; Civil War Service Records.]

B.F. Hayes, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Resolute, Savannah river area, Georgia, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 303.]

Hugh Hayes, 1st class boy, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

John R. Hayes, resident of New York City; personal description shown as hazel eyes, brown hair, light complexion and 5 feet, 8 inches in height; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 3rd assistant engineer, January 23, 1863; served aboard the side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma (also known as the CSS Florida), Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863 – 1864; promoted 2nd assistant engineer, May 21, 1863; later served aboard the CSS Tennessee; captured at Mobile Bay, Alabama, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Richmond, as a prisoner of war; sent to New Orleans, Louisiana, where he was released January 25, 1865, by order of Union General Canby.   [ORN 1, 21, 406 & 847 and 2, 1, 286 & 306; Register1864; Scriber.]

W. Hayes, seaman, CSS Georgia, 1863.   [Alabama Claims 1, 694.]

William Hayes, ordinary seaman, CSS Bradford (used as a storeship at Pensacola, Florida).   [ORN 2, 1, 282; DANFS.]

A.J. Haygood, served in the Confederate States Navy; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Fulton County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 448.]

Samuel M.B. Hayman, enlisted in Beaufort County, North Carolina, June 27, 1861, aged 21, as private, company G, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 1, 1862.   [NCT 2, 153.]

J.M. Haymond, seaman, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 301; DANFS.]

Davanport Hayne, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; DANFS.]

Edward T. Hayne, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; DANFS.]

A.P. Haynes, Ship's Steward, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

Andrew Haynes, enlisted August 1, 1862, as private in Infantry Battalion, Smith’s Legion, Georgia Volunteers; transferred to company H, 65th Regiment Georgia Infantry, March, 1863; delivered over to Captain Anderson of the 1st Regiment Georgia Regulars, he being a member of said regiment (company L), August 17, 1863; transferred to Confederate States Navy, May 3, 1864. [Georgia Rosters 1, 364 & 6, 665.]

Giles Henry Haynes, born Connecticut, 1829; married Jane H. Wilson, April 24, 1858, at Craven County, North Carolina; resided as a fisherman, in 1860, with his wife, and son William, at New Bern, Craven County, North Carolina; served as first class fireman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281; 1860 U.S. Census; North Carolina Marriage Collection, 1741 – 2000 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

William H. Haynes, appointed from civil life; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting gunner, February 14, 1862; served aboard the CSS Gaines, 1862 – 1863, and on the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile station 1863 – 1864; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865 (see entry for William H. Haynie, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 287; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; Porter's Naval History, 785.]

Edward T. Haynie, acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy, 1863 - 1864; served on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 323; Register1864.]

William H. Haynie, original service as private, company B, 37th Virginia Militia; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see entry for William H. Haynes, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Andrew J. Hays, born Alabama; previous service in the United States Marine Corps, from December 4, 1847; original entry into Confederate States Marine Corps, as captain, March 29, 1861; served with the Army of Tennessee, 1864; died December 25, 1896; buried at Monroe County, Alabama. [John E. Ellis; Register1864.]

Archer Hays (surname also shown as Hayes), born Alabama, 1832; younger brother of Charles W. Hays, listed below; resided, in 1860, at the home of his brother, at the Warrington Navy Yard, Escambia County, Florida; served as assistant surgeon on the New Orleans station, 1861; later served on the side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 1, 19, 627 and 2, 1, 286, 306 & 320; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Benjamin F. Hays, served in the Confederate States Navy, aboard the CSS Oconee; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Newton County, Georgia.  [GA Pension Index 449.]

Charles W. Hays, born Alabama, 1822; brother of Archer Hays, listed above; original service in the United States Navy, from March 12, 1838; resided as a United States Naval lieutenant, in 1860, with his wife, and two children, at the Warrington Navy Yard, Escambia County, Florida; entered the Confederate States Navy, July 9, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served on the New Orleans station, 1861; later commanded the side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma), 1862 - 1863; later on the Naval defenses at St. Marks, Florida, 1862 – 1864, and aboard the CSS Spray; sent to take command of the CSS Nansemond, James River squadron, January 1, 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864;  assigned to command of Battery Brooke, James River, October 11, 1864; sent back to the Nansemond, October 26, 1864; paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; married Sallie R. Wood, at Monroe County, Alabama, on October 15, 1865; died at Monroe County, Alabama, August 5 (also shown as 4), 1884.   [ORN 1, 10, 591, 727, 780 & 802 and 2, 1, 286 & 320; Register1863; JCC 4, 121; 1860 U.S. Census; Porter's Naval History, 785; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A03420; ADAH.]

J. Hays, seaman, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

John Hays (surname also shown as Hayes and Hughes), landsman or seaman, CSS McRae; severely wounded in the head, April 24-25, 1862, below New Orleans; sent to the Marine Hospital at New Orleans.   [Daily Picayune, Tuesday, April 29, 1862; ORN 2, 1, 290.]

John R. Hays, see John R. Hayes.

W.H. Hays, Landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

William Hays (also W. J. Hays), born Louisiana, resided in New Orleans; pre-war occupation, finisher; marital status, single; enlisted at New Orleans, July 1, 1861, as private, company H, 14th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, about September or October, 1863, but re-transferred back to his company and regiment shortly after; deserted, March 1, 1865.   [Booth 2, 236.]

Benjamin Hayward, Second Class Boy, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

William H. Hayward, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

---- Haywood, served aboard the CSS Morgan; resided, in 1907, at Atlanta, Georgia.  [Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

Philip Drayton Haywood, claimed to have served aboard the CSS Alabama, in an article he wrote for the Century magazine, in April, 1886, but was eventually exposed as a fraud.   [See The Century magazine, volume 31, issue 6 (April, 1886), page 901, and volume 33, issue 5 (March 1887), page 805, published by the Century Company, New York.]

Sam Haywood, coal heaver, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

J.F. Hayworth, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863; later served aboard the receiving vessel CSS Indian Chief, at Charleston, South Carolina, October – December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]   

Samuel Hazard (surname also shown as Hazzard), born North Carolina, 1824; enlisted at Lenoir County, North Carolina, April 27, 1861, as private, company D, 27th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 1, 1864, as landsman; attached, as private, company K, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; resided as a farm laborer, in 1870, with his wife, Harriet, and son, at Kinston, Lenoir County, North Carolina.   [NCT 8, 41; M1091; 1870 U.S. Census.]

George E. Hazlehurst (surname also shown as Hazelhurst), born South Carolina, 1839; served as commander’s secretary, to flag officer Duncan Ingraham, at the Charleston station, 1863 – 1864; delivered naval record of the station to lieutenant George H. Ingraham at Cheraw, South Carolina; captured by Union general Sherman, and drew lots for life or death act of retaliation; another (Army) officer named Miller drew and was shot; resided as a cotton broker, in 1910, at a boarding house on Broad Street, Charleston, South Carolina; shown, in 1910, as a widower.   [CSN Register; 1850 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

Thomas Mortimer Hazlehurst, born South Carolina, February, 1843; served in the “Moultrie Guards,” company D, 1st South Carolina and later in the Confederate States Navy; served as 2nd lieutenant (Register1864 actually shows appointment as acting master’s mate), CSS Charleston, for 2½ years, until evacuation of Charleston, South Carolina, February, 1865; sent to Richmond, Virginia, and joined the Army (Naval Brigade?); sent home on furlough, April, 1865; married in 1865; resided, in 1880, with his wife, Mary F. Hazlehurst, and six children (eldest child born 1866) at District 34, Screven County, Georgia; moved to Georgia from South Carolina about 1879/1880; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Chatham County, Georgia; occupation, in 1900, shown as book keeper; still living in Savannah, in 1910; his widow, Mary F. Hazlehurst later also filed for a pension from the same county.  [GA Pension Index 450; Register1864; Georgia State Archives; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

John C. Head, landsman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

Daniel Headley (first name also shown as David), born Finland; enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana; served as seaman aboard the CSS Pontchartrain, 1862 - 1863; wounded in action on the White River; may have been captured, as he was later listed as being deranged and sent to the Insane Asylum, in Washington, D.C.; later listed as an indigent in the Asylum.   [Information sent by Ed Milligan, Alexandria, Virginia, in an e-mail (emilligan@earthlink.net), dated December 22, 2002, and obtained from files in National Archives Record Group 48 (Interior), entry 298 (St. Es); ORN 2, 1,  299.]

Hamilton D. Heady, born North Carolina, 1836; son of Ann Heady; resided as a mariner, in 1860, with his wife, Elizabeth, and two children, at Swansboro, Onslow county, North Carolina; enlisted at Carteret County, North Carolina, May 22, 1861, as sergeant, company G, 1st Regiment North Carolina Artillery, reduced to private, about January or February, 1862; re-appointed sergeant, March or April, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, September 3, 1863; transfer revoked, December 4, 1863, and returned to his unit as a private; continued to reside in Swansboro, after the war, and is shown residing there, in 1880, as a fisherman.   [NCT 1, 118; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Joseph Heaffey, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Edward Redmore Heald, born England, 1823 (christened September 1823, at Hull, East Yorkshire, England); son of Charles Heald and Sophia Redmore; married Emma Postill, August 14, 1842, at Hull, England; occupation at the time of this first marriage shown as shipwright; served as carpenter aboard the Confederate States Navy cruiser, CSS Rappahannock, Calais, France, May, 1864; second marriage to Mary Ann Clone (?), at Calais, France, 1864; shown as residing at Wigan, Lancashire, England, as a shipwright, with wife Mary and four children, in 1881 British Census; migrated, with his wife, Mary, to Australia, in August, 1891, aboard the Oruba (his two sons, George and Thomas, had already arrived in Victoria, aboard the Lusitania, in April, 1889; family resided at Echuca, Victoria; Edward may have applied for a Victorian government pension (as indicated in his obituary); died January 16, 1911, at Echuca, Victoria, Australia; buried at Echuca Cemetery.   [Len Traynor, of Sydney, New South Wales, Australia provided original basic data of service; CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll; Latter Day Saints Ancestral File and British Census (at http://www.familysearch.org); marriage certificate of Edward Redmore Heald and Emma Postill dated 1842; death certificate of Edward Redmore Heald, 1911.]

Francis T. Healy, seaman, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 302; DANFS.]

M.J. Healy, 2nd class fireman, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864 (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

M.J. Healy, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863 (see previous entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

David Heans (surname also shown as Hean), native of Dundee, Scotland; citizen of America for some time; served as seaman and purser’s steward, CSS Arctic, 1862; died at the General Hospital in Wilmington, North Carolina, July 30, 1863, aged 39. [ORN 1, 23, 703 and 2, 1, 276; Fayetteville Observer (North Carolina) dated Monday, August 3, 1863.]

William Hearn, Seaman, CSS Alabama, 1864; born Liverpool, England. [William Marvel.]

William A. Hearn, CSS Patrick Henry; named as being the best friend of George Weber, another sailor on the same vessel; may be the same person listed in the next entry.   [Weber.]

William A. Hearn (surname also shown as Hearne), appointed from Arkansas, as Assistant Paymaster, Confederate States Navy; paroled Alexandria, Louisiana, June 3, 1865; see previous entry. [ORN 1, 27, 231; JCC 4, 176.]

David Hearne, seaman, CSS Caswell (wooden sidewheeled steamer, which operated as a tender on the Wilmington Station, North Carolina); served during, or sometime between the period, July, 1861 to June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 282; DANFS.]

David Hearne, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

Joseph Heasalton, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Robert Heath, born North Carolina, 1828; served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Greene County, North Carolina; resided as a laborer, in 1880, at Bull Head, Greene county.   [NC State Archives; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Thomas Heath, born England; pre-war occupation, blacksmith; enlisted at Greene County, North Carolina, March 17, 1864, aged 25, in the Confederate States Navy; name is crossed out in the CSN Shipping Articles (possibly because of desertion or non-appearance).   [CSN Shipping Articles.]

Amaziah R. Heaton, born South Carolina, March, 1848; served in the Confederate States Navy; married in 1870; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Sarah E. Heaton, and five children (eldest child born 1869), at Town, Hart County, Georgia; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Hart County, Georgia; still living in Hart County, in 1920.   [GA Pension Index 452; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1920 U.S. Census.]

Samuel Heaton, Officer's Steward, CSS Arkansas, killed in action, July 22, 1862. [ORN 1, 19, 70.]

J.F. Hebbard, served aboard the CSS Firefly, from which he deserted, July 10, 1864; a reward if $60 was offered for information that would lead to his apprehension, and delivery to the commanding officer of the CSS Savannah, at Savannah, Georgia.   [Daily Morning News (Savannah) dated Wednesday, July 13, 1864.]

Samuel F. Hebbard, born Georgia, 1826; resided as the captain of a steamer, in 1850, at Chatham County, Georgia; served as master’s mate on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), 1863; also commanded the side wheeled steamer CSS Sampson, Savannah, Georgia, 1863; ordered to assume command of the CSS Firefly, Savannah squadron, February 15, 1864; temporarily relinquished command, May, 1864, due to ill health; relieved of command of the CSS Firefly, July 11, 1864; resided as a pilot, in 1880, with his wife, Anna, and five children, at Darien, McIntosh County, Georgia.   [ORN 1, 15, 712, 737 & 752 and 2, 1, 289 & 303; 1850 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Andrew Hebden, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

Joseph S. Hedgepeth (surname also shown as Hedgepath), resided as a farmer in Edgecombe County, North Carolina; enlisted there, May 8, 1861, aged 18, as private, company G, 13th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 20, 1862; served as landsman aboard the CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; attached to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [NCT 5, 350; ORN 2, 1, 309; M1091.]

Samuel Hedrick, company F, Naval Battalion; confined at Point Lookout, Maryland, where he died, and was buried.   [Point Lookout.]

Thomas Hedricks, born North Carolina, 1808; resided as a carpenter, in 1850, with his wife, Margaret, and five children, at Edenton district, Chowan County, North Carolina; enlisted at Chowan County, February 15, 1862, as private, company F, 11th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 1, 1864.   [NCT 5, 61; 1850 U.S. Census.]

Wallace Heflin, born Virginia, 1833; son of Thomas and Philadelphia Heflin; resided as a farmer, with his parents and siblings, in 1850, at Stafford County, Virginia; served as landsman on the side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; 1850 U.S. Census.]

William Heideman, original service as private, captain Jones’ Company, Texas Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, service in the 1st Texas Heavy Artillery).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Henry Heine (surname also shown as Hines), born New Orleans, about 1850; served as 1st class boy aboard the CSS Webb, Red River, April, 1865; captured and sent aboard the USS Lackawanna, and then the USS Florida, as prisoner of war, on the same day; sent to Fort Columbus, New York Harbor, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received May 20, 1865; released June 13, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 157, 167 & 170; Fort Warren.]

J.H. Heitzel, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Louis Helmock; Union Prisoner of War Records show him as being a member of the 28th (Thomas’) Louisiana Infantry; captured December 28, 1862, at Vicksburg, Mississippi, and sent to Camp Douglas, Illinois, February 8, 1863; paroled, April 3, 1863, and sent to City Point, Virginia, April 10, 1863; a notation also indicates service in the Confederate States Navy.  [Booth 2, 261.]

John Helms born November 7, 1837, Union County, North Carolina; worked at the Army Gun Shop, James Town, North Carolina; then enlisted at Raleigh, North Carolina, in August or September, 1863, as ordinary seaman on the CSS Arctic (under captain C.B. Poindexter); was on sick furlough at home in Monroe, North Carolina, when the war ended; resided in Florida since December, 1872; died on November 3, 1920, and is buried at the Good Hope Cemetery, Bunnell, Flagler County, Florida. [John E. Ellis; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A06116; ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Lewellen D. Helms, born North Carolina, 1838; son of Green B., and Nelly Helms; resided with his parents, in 1850, at Union County, North Carolina; married Mary Ann Bass at Union County, November 10, 1854; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Union County, April 8, 1862, as private, company I, 53rd Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 18, 1864.   [NCT 13, 154; 1850 U.S. Census; North Carolina Marriage Collection, 1741 – 2000 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

John Hembree (or Hembry; surname also shown incorrectly as Hembee), born South Carolina, 1844; served as private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, 1863 - 1864; transferred from CSS Savannah to Richmond, Virginia, date unknown (rank aboard the CSS Savannah shown as corporal); married November, 1865; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Ema J. Hembree, and married daughter, Elizabeth (born 1867; wife of John C. Sullivan), at Fork, Anderson County, South Carolina; wife, Emaline J. Hembree, applied for a Confederate widow’s pension, from Townville, Anderson County, South Carolina, in 1919, after the death of her husband in October 20, 1917.   [South Carolina Confederate pension series S126088, item no. 00864, at “South Carolina Department of Archives and History: ON-LINE RECORDS INDEX,” URL: http://www.archivesindex.sc.gov/; ORN 2, 1, 305, 315 & 316; 1880 U.S. Census.]

James Heming, Landsman, CSS Alert, 1861. [ORN 2, 1, 275.]

Benjamin Hemming, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 297; DANFS.]

James A. Hemphill, born, South Carolina, August 12, 1828; previous service, company G, 13th Arkansas Miliia; private, Dunnington’s company, CSS Arkansas; married Sarah (surname not listed), of South Carolina, and later, Martha A. Clements; died July 30, 1889; buried Bethel Cemetery, Pulaski County, Arkansas (Hemphill may have, in fact, been in the Confederate Army, and not the Navy, details, when known, will be confirmed).   [Information from the publication, “Confederate Soldiers Buried in Arkansas,” no publication details, and sent by e-mail, from Alan, August 14, 2003, through the Civil War Navies Message Board.]

George Henan, born Ireland or Quebec, Canada; aged 28 or 30; landsman, CSS Pamlico, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

Eugene Henderson, Paymaster's Clerk, resident of Tuskegee, Alabama; killed in boiler explosion aboard CSS Chattahoochee, Apalachicola River, Florida, May 27, 1863; buried at the First United Methodist Church cemetery, Chattahoochee, Florida (see next entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 17, 869; John E. Ellis]

Eugene T. Henderson, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Frank Henderson, first class boy, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

J.J. Henderson, acting 3rd assistant engineer, CSS Sea Bird; wounded in action, Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February 10, 1862; captured and paroled.   [ORN 1, 6, 596; Register1862; Scharf 392.]

Jackson B. Henderson, resided in, and enlisted at Caldwell County, North Carolina, July 26, 1861, aged 30, as sergeant, company I, 26th Regiment North Carolina Troops; wounded and captured at or near Gettysburg, Pennsylvania sometime between July 1 and 5, 1863; confined at Davids Island, New York Harbor; received at City Point, Virginia, September 16, 1863, for exchange; reduced to private at an unspecified date; transferred to the Confederate States Navy sometime in January or February, 1864.   [NCT 7, 579.]

James Henderson, Second Class Boy, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

James L. Henderson, born and appointed from Virginia; previously served in the United States Navy, from June 1, 1828; appointed commander in the Confederate States Navy, June 10, 1861; served at the Yorktown battery, Virginia, 1861, and on the Richmond station, 1862 – 1864; served with the Confederate States Army, 1863.   [Register1863; ORN 1, 6, 724 and 2, 1, 321.]

James M. Henderson, Seaman, Captain A.B. Noyes company of Coast Guards, enrolled, October 10, 1861, at St. Marks, Florida. [Soldiers of Florida, 52.]

Jones S. Henderson, enlisted at Beaufort County, North Carolina, July 15, 1861, aged 20, as private, company G, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Cavalry; wounded in action at Pollocksville, North Carolina, May, 1862, and again at Brandy Station, Virginia, June 9, 1863; transferred as private, to company E, 4th Regiment North Carolina State Troops, January 16, 1864; transferred, again, April 5, 1864, to the Confederate States Navy.   [NCT 2, 153 & 4, 60.]

Nathaniel K. Henderson, appointed from Florida, in the Confederate States Navy; appointed assistant surgeon, February, 1864; served on the CSS Chicora, 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864.   [Florida Confederate Card File; JCC 4, 123.]

Richard H. Henderson, born District of Columbia; appointed from Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Marine Corps, as 1st lieutenant, April 16, 1861; served aboard the CSS Arctic and the CSS Raleigh, 1863 - 1864; later served at Drewry’s Bluff, James River squadron, 1864, and aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, 1865. [ORN 2, 1, 275, 301 & 315; Scharf, 193; Register1864.]

T.S. Henderson, served as landsman, Confederate States Navy; attached as 1st sergeant to company C, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

Thomas J. Hendricks, born North Carolina, February, 1841; son of Jonah and Mary Hendricks; resided, in 1850, with his parents, at Up River district, Perquimans County, North Carolina; served as ordinary seaman on the CSS North Carolina and CSS Tallahassee, 1864; married in 1868; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Perquimans County; resided as a farmer, in 1900, with his wife, Mary, at Belvidere precinct, Perquimans County; died Perquimans County, May 20, 1916.   [ORN 2, 1, 294-296 and 307; NC State Archives; 1850 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; North Carolina Death Collection, 1908 – 1996 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

James Hendry, quartermaster, CSS Georgia, 1863.   [Alabama Claims 1, 694.]

Edward Heney (surname may have actually been Henry), original service as private, company H, 1st (McCreary’s) South Carolina Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

---- Hengland, see John Hagland.

John Henley, original service as private, company F, 8th Texas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

John L. Henley, acting master, Jackson station, 1862 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 319.]

N.L. Henley, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

John Hennessey, born Ireland, resided in New Orleans, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, laborer; marital status, single; enlisted at Camp Moore, Louisiana, July 22, 1861, aged 28, as private, company D, 10th Louisiana Infantry; captured at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, July 3, 1863; sent to Fort Delaware, Delaware, July 7, 1863; deserted his regiment and joined the Confederate States Navy [Another notation indicates that he entered the service of the United States, August 30, 1863.]    [Booth 2, 270.]

John Hennessey, coal heaver, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Matthew Hennessy, born Ireland; ordinary seaman; aged 25; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [ORN 1, 14, 268; Atlanta Medical Journal, see entry for Thursday, January 15, 1863.]

Peter Henney, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama; born Liverpool, England; deserted at Bahia, Brazil, May 17, 1863. [William Marvel.]

Thomas Henney, ordinary seaman, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

A.B. Henning, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Charles Henning, captured from aboard the American bark, Delphine, December 29, 1864, and shipped aboard the CSS Shenandoah.   [Whittle 98 and note 2.]

John Henning, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

Jacob Hennson, see Jacob Hansen.

A. Henry, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

D. Henry, served in the Confederate States Navy; died December 24, 1864; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

David Henry, crew member of the CSS Bombshell; captured aboard the vessel during the engagement at Albemarle Sound, North Carolina, May 5, 1864, and transferred, the same day, from the USS Ceres to the USS Sassacus, then to the steamer Lockwood, on May 10, 1864, for transportation to a prisoner of war facility.   [ORN 1, 9, 746; deck log entries of the USS Sassacus dated May 5, 1864 and May 10, 1864.]

Edward Henry, see Edward Heney.

J. Henry, gunner’s mate, Confederate States Navy; attached as private to company C, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

John Henry, born Germany, resided in New Orleans, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, sailor; marital status, single; enlisted at Camp Moore, Louisiana, June 19, 1861, aged 40, as private, company D, 8th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Booth 2, 274.]

John Henry, quarter gunner, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

John F. Henry, seaman; captured with five other personnel of the Confederate Navy, by Union sailors from the USS Pequot, on the Cape Fear River, North Carolina, February 19, 1865.   [ORN 1, 12, 42.] 

Samuel Henry, seaman, CSS Alabama, August 24, 1862-1864; in action off Cherbourg, France, June 19, 1864; captured by the USS Kearsarge; paroled at Cherbourg on the same day.   [Sinclair; ORN 1, 3, 72.]

Thomas Henry, 1st class fireman, CSS St. Philip and CSS McRae, age shown variously as 24, 25, or 27, born Ireland, admitted to Charity Hospital, New Orleans, Louisiana, on November 3, 1861, with syphilis. [From the "Register of Naval Patients in the Charity Hospital at New Orleans, La., 1861", original copy at the University of Virginia Library, and used with their kind permission; St. Philip; ORN 2, 1, 290.]

William Henry, see James King.

William C. Henry, originally served as private, Craney Island Artillery, company I, 9th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, January 18th, 1862.   [Norfolk County Record 91.]

Milton Henshaw, (listed as Private, Louisiana State Marines), died November 7, 1864; buried Monument National Cemetery, Chalmette (New Orleans), Louisiana. [Tom Brooks.]

John Henslee, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

George Hentzell, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

John Herard, original service as private, company H, 3rd Missouri Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, service in Clark Battery and 4th Division, Missouri State Guard).   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Herd, born Illinois, resided in Alexandria, Louisiana; marital status, single; enlisted at New Orleans, August 2, 1861, aged 24, as private, company B, 1st (Nelligan’s) Louisiana Infantry; discharged, January 29, 1862, by order of General Huger, as Herd had already entered the Confederate States Navy (another note indicates that he deserted, 1862, at Bunkers Hill, Virginia).  [Booth 2, 281.]

B.G. Heriot, see Basil M. Herriot.

Francis Hernandez, pilot, served on the Savannah station, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 323.]

Thomas L. Hernandez, born Fernandina, Florida, November, 1823 (one source shows date of birth as November 15, 1821); enlisted August 6, 1861, as private in Captain Gordon’s Company, 1st (Olmstead”s) Georgia Infantry; transferred to company C, 13th Battalion Georgia Infantry; appointed corporal, July or August, 1862; transferred to company B, 63rd Regiment Georgia Infantry, December, 1862; then to company D, 63rd Regiment Georgia Infantry, December 4, 1862, and reduced to private; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 1, 1864; although the dates conflict, he was obviously the same person who served as chief pilot on the CSS Atlanta, and was wounded and captured aboard that vessel, June 17, 1863; sent to Fort Lafayette, New York Harbor, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, July 28, 1863; paroled September 28, 1864; exchanged at Cox’s Wharf, Virginia, October 18, 1864, and sent to Richmond; returned to service at Savannah, and, on the fall of that city, was ordered to report to Augusta, Georgia, December, 1864; married Jane Muse, 1864; post war occupation as a pilot at Savannah Harbor, Georgia; was an acquaintance, since 1845, of Lewis Wiggins, also of the Confederate States Navy, who had served aboard the CSS Shenandoah; declared totally blind in 1895; shown, in 1900, to be earning an income on rental payments for his property ownership; died at Savannah, March 7, 1903; buried at the Laurel Grove Cemetery, Savannah, Georgia 31401.   [Georgia Rosters 6, 395; ORN 1, 14, 268 and 1, 16, 493; CSN Register; Georgia Confederate Pension files for William W. Austin and Thomas L. Hernandez, Chatham County; Fort Warren; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864; 1900 U.S. Census; U.S. Veterans Gravesites, circa 1775 – 2006 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

J.R. Herndon, born Virginia; pre-war occupation, mariner; enlisted in the Confederate States Navy, March 18, 1864, aged 29, at Forsyth County, North Carolina.   [CSN Shipping Articles.]

William Heron, acting 2nd assistant engineer, Confederate States Navy; reported for duty aboard the CSS Red Rover, November 6, 1861; served on the Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 1, 22, 800 and 2, 1, 318.]

William Heron, landsman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Edward Peter Herpin, born in Greensboro, Alabama, July 29, 1830; resided in Mobile, Alabama, since about 1834, and shown as a merchant there, in 1860; appointed paymaster’s clerk, Confederate States Navy; paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; resided as a dry goods merchant, in 1870, with his wife, Mary, and children, at Mobile; member of the Lee Association, and the “Can’t Get Away Club”; lifelong member of the Catholic Church; died at the Providence Infirmary, Mobile, Alabama, March 24, 1894; survived by eight daughters and two sons.   [CSN Register; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; Daily Picayune (New Orleans) dated March 24, 1894, page 8.]

Stephen Solon Herrick, born Mississippi (Appletons shows place of birth as West Randolph, Vermont), December 11, 1833; graduated from Dartmouth college, 1854; taught in Kentucky and Mississippi, prior to the Civil War; studied medicine and graduated at University of Louisiana, 1861; previous service in the Confederate Army; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, as assistant surgeon for the war, November 21, 1862; served on the Mobile station, 1862 – 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; practised medicine, post war, at New Orleans; married Julia Cowand, 1867; published several treatises on the medical profession; also later served as secretary of the State Board of Health, Louisiana.   [ORN 2, 1, 319; Register1863; JCC 4, 123; Appletons 3, 187 – 188; 1880 U.S. Census; see also Cowand Genealogy web site, at URL: http://homepages.rootsweb.com/~mcclell2/homepage/david/cowand.htm; Porter's Naval History, 785.]

Atlas Herring, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

Benjamin Simms Herring, born Duplin County, North Carolina, March 4, 1837; son of Bryan W. and Penelope Herring; brother of Confederate Navy officer, Robert S. Herring, listed below; resided, as an engineer, with his parents and siblings, in June, 1860, at Duplin County, North Carolina; previous service in the United States Navy, from August 11, 1860;  may have then served in the Virginia Navy, 1861; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 3rd assistant engineer, July 23, 1861; served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862; appointed acting 2nd assistant engineer, November 29, 1861; served aboard the CSS Virginia, December 1, 1861 to May 12, 1862; participated in the engagement at Hampton Roads, Virginia, in March, 1862;assigned to the Naval Works at Columbus, Georgia, 1862 - 1863; promoted 1st assistant engineer, August 15, 1863; later served on the CSS Tennessee, at Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863 - 1864; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; married Rosalie Reynolds (1880 U.S. Census shows her first name as Ruth) at Corinth, Mississippi, April 3, 1873; resided with his wife and three daughters (eldest daughter born Mississippi, 1874), at Precinct 13, Leon County, Florida; moved from Mississippi to Florida sometime between 1874 and 1876; died September 7, 1915, in Tallahassee, Florida. [ORN 1, 7, 48 & 2, 1, 308 & 321; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; Porter's Naval History, 785; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A04942; Confederate Veteran 23 (November, 1915), 513; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

J.B. Herring, ordinary seaman, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864; also served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 289 & 305; DANFS.]

J.J. Herring, served as seaman aboard the CSS Arctic, 1863 (see next two entries, which may be the same person). [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

J.J. Herring, original service as private in Captain Mayham Ward’s Company, South Carolina Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see previous entry, as well as next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.J. Herring, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865 (see previous two entries, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

J.T. Herring, Landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

John Herring, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863 (may be the same person listed in the next entry). [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

John Herring, carpenter’s mate, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864 (may be the same person listed in the previous entry).   [ORN 2, 1, 302; DANFS.]

Robert S. Herring, born North Carolina, November, 1841; son of Bryan W. and Penelope Herring; brother of Confederate States Navy officer, Benjamin Simms Herring, listed above; resided as a school student, with his parents and siblings, in June, 1860, at Duplin county, North Carolina; originally served as private in Captain William S. Devane’s Independent Company, North Carolina Troops; transferred to company A, 61st Regiment North Carolina Troops, September, 1862; detached for duty with the Signal Corps in the Cape Fear District, September 12, 1862 through April 30, 1863; transferred, as private, to company F, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Artillery, May 18, 1863; appointed 3rd assistant engineer, Confederate States Navy, August 1, 1863; served aboard the CSS Raleigh,  CSS North Carolina, and the CSS Yadkin, Wilmington station, North Carolina, during 1863 - 1864; resided as a machinist, in 1900, with his wife, Jennie, and three children, at Water Valley, Yalobusha County, Mississippi.   [NCT 1, 262 & 14, 657; ORN 1, 10, 767 and 2, 1, 296, 301, 313 & 323; Register1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

William B. Herrington, private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

William M. Herrington, served in company C or K, 32nd Georgia Infantry Regiment, then transferred to the Confederate States Navy; his widow, Mary E. Herrington filed for a post war Confederate pension from Burke County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 462.]

Basil M. Herriot (middle initial also shown as G., and also as D.; and surname also shown as Heriot), citizen of South Carolina; previous service in the United States Navy Department, as Navy agent, from which he resigned December 31, 1860; later assistant paymaster, Confederate States Navy; served on the Charleston station, 1862 [may have served, at this time, as paymaster’s clerk, as ORN 2, 1, 317, shows his rating as cl. (?)]; served aboard the CSS Arctic, 1863; appointed assistant paymaster, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 275 &  317; 36th Congress Report 24; JCC 4, 122.]

D. A. Herron, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, May 27, 1861, as private, company C, 1st (Nelligan’s) Louisiana Infantry; ordered by the Secretary of War, to proceed to Richmond, Virginia, May 27, 1861; discharged on Special Order of General Huger, about January or February, 1862, to join the Merrimac (CSS Virginia).   [Booth 2, 288.]

William A. Herrone, served in the Confederate States Marine Corps; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Ossipee, as prisoners of war. [ORN 1, 21, 841.]

William Herrymand, Seaman, Florida Volunteer Coast Guards, mustered in January 1, 1861. [Soldiers of Florida, 49.] 

Edward P. Herssend, paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865. [Porter's Naval History, 785.]

J.B. Hershey, Ship's Cook, CSS Governor Moore, captured April, 1862, off Forts Jackson and St. Philips, Louisiana. [ORN 1, 18, 723.]

James W. Herty, born Georgia, 1837 or 1839; son of James and Frances Herty, of Milledgeville, Georgia; previous service in the United States Navy, as assistant surgeon, from November 30, 1859; served at the Portsmouth Navy Yard, Virginia, in 1860; Herty was actually serving aboard the USS San Jacinto, under the command of captain Charles Wilkes, at the time that vessel seized the Confederate Commissioners, Mason and Slidell, aboard the Trent, in November, 1861; dismissed from the United States Naval service, December 17, 1861; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, as assistant surgeon, February 10, 1862; served on the steamer CSS Richmond, James River, Virginia, 1862 - 1863; later served aboard the cruiser CSS Rappahannock, 1863 - 1864; appointed passed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; remained aboard the CSS Rappahannock, in August, 1864, after the majority of the officers and crew had been discharged or transferred, to look out for the public property on board; sent aboard the CSS Stonewall, January, 1865; resided as a physician, in 1870, with his wife, Frances, and two children, at Milledgeville, Baldwin County, Georgia. [Georgia in the War, 1861-1865, page 110; New York Herald Friday, May 12, 1865, page 1; CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll; ORN 1, 3, 701 & 730; ORA 2, 3; Register1863; Register1864; JCC 4, 123; Callahan; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; New York Times dated Wednesday, November 26, 1861.]

Clinton Heslip, born Pennsylvania, 1810; served as acting master at the Jackson station, 1862; resided as a steam boat captain, in 1870, at Lauderdale County, Alabama.   [ORN 2, 1, 319; 1870 U.S. Census.]

J.C. Hester, ordinary seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Joseph Goodwyn Hester, born North Carolina, August 28, 1840 (other sources incorrectly show him as a native of Georgia or South Carolina); served as master’s mate, CSS Sumter, 1861 – 1862; murdered Acting Midshipman William Andrews, off Gibraltar, in October, 1862; because he was refused entry to the Confederate States, by Union blockading vessels, he was never charged for this crime; married at Columbia, South Carolina, June 18, 1864; captured July 8, 1864, as captain of the blockade runner, Pocahontas, off Charleston, South Carolina, and sent north as prisoner of war; in 1870, shown as an auctioneer, residing with his wife, Josephine, at Raleigh, North Carolina; applied for a United States passport on March 25, 1873; member of the Methodist Church; served as an agent of the Post Office, till November 30, 1874; employed, since December 1, 1874, by General Healy, in Alabama, as a deputy marshall and government detective, who was “waging a war on the Kuklux of North and South Carolina” (however, a newspaper report dated in October, 1874, shows him as already being a United States detective; at this particular trial, Hester came face to face with his former Confederate Navy commander, Raphael Semmes; Semmes described the incident on the CSS Sumter, to the reporter, as “a most foul and brutal murder”); described as “a young, handsome, brave and intelligent man” who was “rapidly achieving an enviable reputation…In the discharge of his duties he has made his name a terror to traitors and assassins”; resided as a real estate dealer, in 1880 - 1900, with his wife, Josephine, at Washington, D.C. [ORN 1, 1, 509 & 690 and 1, 15, 563 – 564 & 594; 1870 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; U.S. Passport Applications, 1795 – 1925 (from National Archives Microfilm Publication M1372) at the Ancestry.com web site; New York Times dated September 2, 1872; Georgia Weekly Telegraph and Georgia Journal & Messenger (Macon, Georgia) dated October 27, 1874; Galveston Daily News (Houston, Texas) dated Saturday, March 27, 1875.]

Thomas Hester, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

---- Heugland, see John Hagland.

A.T. Hewett, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

E. Hewett, Seaman, participated in expedition to capture US Army steamer Leviathan, at the mouth of the Mississippi River, September 21, 1863. Recaptured the next day by USS De Soto. [ORN 1, 20, 598.]

James Hewett, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Florida, September, 1863. [ORN 1, 2, 661.]

William Hewitt, first class fireman, CSS Florida, 1864.  [Florida Medical Journal, see the list of personnel in the Engineer’s Department, CSS Florida, dated at St. George’s, Bermuda, June 27, 1864.]

H.C. Hewlett, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

George F. Hexter, original service as private, company H, (Turney’s) Tennessee Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

August Heyer, born Norway; aged 35; seaman, CSS Livingstone, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

Richard Heyward, captain’s steward, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Daniel Hickey, original service as private, company K, 1st (McCreary’s) South Carolina Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

David Hickey, coal heaver, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

John Hickey, seaman, Launch No. 1, 1861.   [St. Philip.]

John Hickey, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

John Hickey, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; also served aboard the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864, and in company C, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294, 296, 297, 310 & 315; DANFS.]

M. Hickey, ordinary seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

Timothy Hickey, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

William Hickey, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Charles Carroll Hicks, born in Columbus, Georgia, about 1827; enlisted in the Confederate States Navy, and served aboard a blockade runner; after the war he went to Italy and served as an officer under Garibaldi, receiving a colonel’s commission in that service; after many years of wandering throughout Europe, he returned to America, and his friends placed him in a home; died Tuesday, November, 1906, at the Old Men’s Home, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; buried at Greenwood Cemetery, New York.   [Washington Herald (D.C.) dated December 1, 1906.]

James Hicks, born in Hampton, Virginia, June 14, 1805; listed as being a Captain in the Confederate States Navy, but this is not borne out in official documents; died in Mathews County, Virginia, September 5, 1872; buried at St. John's Episcopal Church Cemetery, Hampton, Virginia. [Confederate Burials, 5.]

James M. Hicks, born Mississippi; original entry into Confederate States Navy, August 31, 1863; commissioned assistant surgeon for the war, January 7, 1864, to rank from August 31, 1863; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; served on the Mobile squadron, 1863 – 1864; Wilmington station, 1864; captured at Fort Fisher, North Carolina, January 15, 1865; transferred to City Point, Virginia, for exchange, February 25, 1865.   [CSN Register; JCC 4, 123; Register1864.]

Joseph Hicks, First Class Fireman, resident of Georgia; killed in boiler explosion aboard CSS Chattahoochee, Apalachicola River, Florida, May 27, 1863; buried at the First United Methodist Church cemetery, Chattahoochee, Florida. [ORN 1, 17, 869; John E. Ellis]

R. Hicks, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

W. Hicks, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

William Anderson Hicks, born Mississippi, 1843; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman; later served as midshipman aboard the CSS Sumter, 1861; ordered by his commander, Raphael Semmes, in July, 1861, to take charge of the prize bark Joseph Maxwell, and proceed to a port in Cuba, for adjudication, by an agent of the Confederate States, in that port, and then to proceed to the Confederate States and report to the Secretary of the Navy, for further orders; captured, while in command of the prize vessel, and sent as a prisoner of war, to New York; later served as lieutenant on the Jackson station, 1862. [1860 U.S. Census; ORN 1, 1, 614 & 625; 1, 16, 738 and 2, 1, 318; ORA 2, 3; CSS Sumter Muster Rolls.]

John Hiddle, see John Smith, engineer.

Joseph Higgin, paymaster’s clerk; attempted to seize  steamer, Salvador, running from Panama to the port of San Francisco; captured by the USS Lancaster, November, 1864.   [ORN 1, 3, 302 & 355.]

John Higgins, born Ireland, resided in New Orleans, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, laborer; marital status, single; enlisted at Camp Moore, Louisiana, June, 1861, aged 35, as private, company C, 7th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy about January or February, 1864.     [Booth 2, 301.]

John Francis Higgins, sr., born St. Mary’s Maryland, June 1, 1842; originally served as private, company F, 9th Virginia Infantry; transferred t the Confederate States Navy, February 19, 1862, and served as landsman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; involved in the battle at Hampton Roads, March, 1862, against the USS Monitor; after the destruction of the CSS Virginia, May, 1862, Higgins was assigned to other duties, and lost a leg, which incapacitated from further service; wife was Mary F. Higgins; John died December 19, 1924; buried at Mount Zion Christian Church Cemetery, Crittenden, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 309; Nansemond.]

Henry Higgins, Ordinary Seaman, later reduced to Landsman; shipped aboard CSS Alabama, December 24, 1863, at Singapore; born Liverpool, England; captured in the engagement with the USS Kearsarge, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

Samuel Higgins, Coal Heaver, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Thomas Higgins, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 297; DANFS.]

James Higgs, native of Southampton, England (another source shows Liverpool); joined the CSS Alabama from the commencement of her cruise, in 1862; Captain of the forecastle, port watch, later reduced to Seaman; captured off Cherbourg, France, on June 19, 1864, in the engagement with the USS Kearsarge, and paroled. [William Marvel; sworn affidavit, by James Higgs, dated September 8, 1864, at London, copy of which is in the possession of this author.]

William B. High, born Florida, April, 1844; enlisted August 15, 1861, at Lowes Spring, Florida, in company C, 10th Florida Infantry;  mustered in September 28, 1861, at Fernandina; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, May 14, 1864; paroled at Appomattox, April, 1865, as a member of the Naval Brigade; married his first wife in 1865; resided with his first wife, Anne, at Suwannee County, Florida, and also at Lake Park, Lowdnes County, Georgia, during 1880 to 1900; second marriage to Eliza T. Jordan, July 23, 1905, at Pinetta, Madison County, Florida; post war occupation as farmer and preacher; died May 2, 1910, at Pinetta.   [Florida Confederate Pension File No. A02425; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

B.L. Hight, Ordinary Seaman, paroled Alexandria, Louisiana, June 3, 1865. [ORN 1, 27, 231.]

H.C. Hight (see also Henry Kight), Landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

John Hilcox, Seaman; born England; CSS Shenandoah, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 976.]

F. Hildebrandt, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps, December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

Chares [Charles?] Hiler, second class fireman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.  [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Thomas R. Hiley, Boatswain's Mate, CSS Sumter, 1861 (probably the same person, listed as Thomas Hiley, who served as quartermaster on the CSS Georgia in 1863). [CSS Sumter Muster Roll; Alabama Claims 1, 694.]

Adam Hill, landsman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Andrew F. Hill, married Jane V. Snelling Hill, August 3, 1858, at Richland, Georgia; enlisted April 27, 1861, at Americus, Georgia, as 2nd Sergeant, Company K, 4th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry (Sumter Light Guard); transferred to 1st Regiment Naval Brigade, April 5, 1864, as Yeoman and Acting Quartermaster Sergeant; served aboard CSS Virginia II, James River Squadron, 1864 - 1865; attached, as quartermaster sergeant, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; died at Confederate Soldier's Home, Atlanta, Georgia, July 19, 1914; may be buried at Richland. [Georgia Rosters 1, 632; M1091; ORN 2, 1, 311; additional information provided by Mr. Sam Snelling, Fort Myers, Florida, e-mail address: FSUSAM@AOL.COM; see also Florida Confederate Pension File for Jennie V. Snelling (A04888), available at Florida State Archives, Tallahassee, FL, and Rocker, W.R., "Marriages and Obituaries from the Macon (Ga) Messenger, 1818-1865", Easley, SC: Southern Historical Press, 1988 (page 507).]

Caleb R. Hill, assistant paymaster, Confederate States Navy, 1862.   [Register1862.]

Fielding Hill, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters,1864. [ORN 2, 1, 277 & 302.]

Jacob Hill, officer’s cook, served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

James Hill, shown to have been a deserter from the steamer CSS Raleigh, James River Squadron, 1862 - 1863; recaptured and sent to Castle Thunder, Richmond, Virginia, December 31, 1862.   [From a news item in the Daily Richmond Examiner, Thursday, January 1, 1863, page 1, column 2, under the heading “Castle Thunder Items.”]

James C. Hill, Acting Master's Mate, CSS Albemarle, July, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 718 and 2, 1, 274.]

John Hill, Seaman; born Ireland; CSS Shenandoah, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 975; ORN 1, 3, 783.]

John Thomas Hill, previously served as Private and Sergeant Major, Company D, 4th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, April 26, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, 1864; surrendered at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; died in Arkansas, 1895. [Georgia Rosters 1, 583.]

Levin Hill, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Lewis Rawlings Hill, born Virginia, 1838; son of R. and Anne E. Hill; resided as a sailor, in 1860, with his parents, at Richmond, Virginia; enlisted from Alabama, as seaman/master at arms, aboard the CSS Nashville; recommended for promotion to master's mate by commander of vessel, Lieutenant R.B. Pegram, March, 1862; served at the Jackson station, and aboard the CSS Bienville, 1862, and also on the Charleston station, 1862; attempted, in July, 1862, to obtain a letter of marque to operate a privateer against Union shipping; ordered to report for duty aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah station, July, 1863; temporarily transferred back to the Charleston station, in September, 1863; promoted lieutenant for the war, January 7, 1864, to rank from June 29, 1863; served aboard the steamer CSS Torch, 1863 – 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; served aboard the CSS Richmond, James River squadron, 1865. [ORN 1, 1, 748; 1, 11, 691; 1, 12, 187; 1, 14, 724, 726 & 765 and 2, 1, 317, 319 & 401; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133; ADAH; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Phelix Hill, landsman, served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

Reuben Lamar Hill, born October 15, 1837, Montgomery County, Alabama, or 1841, Wetumpka, Alabama (1900 U.S. Census shows year and place of birth as 1839, in Florida); enlisted April 4, 1861, at Apalachicola, Florida, in company B, First Florida Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy, April 10, 1864; shown as a seaman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1864; also served on the CSS Columbia, and, after that vessel was wrecked at Charleston, South Carolina, he was sent to Fort Darien, near Drewry’s Bluff, on the James River, Virginia, where he was captured and sent to Washington, D.C.; paroled there at the end of the war; married Nancy Margaret Pearson, at Apalachicola, Florida, on November 28, 1866; post war occupation, tug boat captain and pilot; shown as a boarder at a hotel in Carrabelle, Franklin County, Florida, in 1900 (another boarder at the same hotel, was fellow Confederate sailor, John H. Shipke); occupation at this time was shown as engineer; died July 2, 1907, Franklin County, Florida, buried Magnolia Cemetery, Apalachicola. [ORN 1, 17, 700 and 2, 1, 283; Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 14; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A00222; some details of his naval career are also included in an affidavit included in the pension file of fellow crew member, George Edward Sharitt, Florida Confederate Pension File No. A00782 (see especially page 021); 1900 U.S. Census.]

William Hill, served as seaman aboard the ironclad steam sloop, CSS Virginia II, James River squadron, Virginia, 1864 - 1865; served at Battery Brooke, James River, in October, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 805 and 2, 1, 311.]

William Hill, coal heaver, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, for confinement; released February 1, 1865. [ORN 1, 3, 256; Florida Medical Journal, see the list of personnel in the Engineer’s Department, CSS Florida, dated at St. George’s, Bermuda, June 27, 1864; Fort Warren.]

William Hill, landsman, CSS Atlanta, 1862; aged 30.   [Atlanta Medical Journal, entry dated Monday, December 8, 1862; ORN 2, 1, 275.]

William Hill, served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Craven County, North Carolina.   [NC State Archives.]

William Hill, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served on the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 278 & 302.]

William Hill, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

William Hillan, Captain Afterguard, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864. [ORN 1, 3, 256.]

William Hilliard, Ordinary Seaman and Landsman, CSS Sumter, 1861; see also next entry. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

William Hilliard, seaman, CSS Florida; captured October 7, 1864 (at Bahia, Brazil); received at Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, November 11, 1864; released February 1, 1865; possibly the same person listed in the previous entry.   [Fort Warren.]

J.L. Hilsman, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard CSS Savannah, Georgia; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, no dates shown.   [ORN 2, 1, 316.]

Cyrus Hilton, born North Carolina, June, 1843; served as landsman, CSS Yadkin, Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1864; married in 1871; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife Jane, and son Mayfield (born 1870), at Thomasville, Davidson county, North Carolina; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Davidson County, North Carolina; still shown as a resident of Thomasville, in 1900; his widow, Jane Hilton, also later applied for a pension from the same county.   [NC State Archives; ORN 2, 1, 313; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

James F. Hilton, landsman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 297.]

Louis Hinckle, see Louis Hinkle.

Lawrence Hinds (first name also shown as Laurence), served as quartermaster aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, at Hampton Roads, Virginia, in 1862, and later as seaman aboard the ironclad CSS Fredericksburg, James River squadron, 1864; wounded in action (in the left hand and forearm), James River, October 22, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 589 and 2, 1, 309.]

H. Hines, see Henry Heine.

J. Hines, CSN; died April 2, 1865; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

J.C. Hines, previously stationed at a Confederate hospital at Shreveport, Louisiana; served as hospital steward aboard the CSS Webb, on the Red River; captured below New Orleans, Louisiana, April 24, 1865, and sent to the provost marshal’s office at New Orleans, for interrogation by detective Allan Pinkerton. [ORN 1, 22, 152 - 154.]

William A. Hines (name also shown as W.H. Hinds),  served as seaman aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia; later appointed acting master and pilot; served on the Confederate States Navy Submarine Battery Defenses, James River, Virginia, April, 1864; involved in an unsuccessful torpedo attack on the USS Minnesota, off Newport News, Virginia, April 9, 1864; also involved in the destruction of the schooner, Jane Duffield, on the Warwick River, Virginia, September 17, 1864, and in destroying the tugboat Lizzie Freeman, off Pagan Creek, Virginia, December, 1864; captured on the banks of the James River, near Chuckatuck, by an expeditionary force from the USS Powhatan, February 5, 1865. [ORN 1, 9, 604; 1, 12, 11 and 2, 1, 301; ORA 1, 42/1.]

Louis Hinkle (surname also shown as Hinckle), enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, May 28, 1861, and mustered in as sergeant, companies K, G and E, 1st (Strawbridge’s) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 12, 1864; served as 2nd class fireman aboard the CSS Macon, 1865.   [Booth 2, 316; CSS Macon Rolls.]

G.M. Hinshaw, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863 (see also, Milton Hinslaw). [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Milton Hinslaw, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863 (see also, G.M. Hinshaw). [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Addison Hinton, landsman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Gustavus A. Hinton, born Louisiana, about 1840; served as master’s mate at the Jackson station, and aboard the CSS Livingstone, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 319; St. Philip.]

Stephen Hinton, acting 2nd assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

L.M. Hitchcock, indicated to have been a “gallant and useful member of the engineers’ corps of the Naval department”; also shown as a Confederate marine captain; resided, in 1895, at Houston, Texas; buried at the Episcopal Cemetery, Galveston, Texas (the 1887 issue of the Galveston Daily News indicates that Hitchcock died before that date, and was buried at the Episcopal Cemetery, but the 1895 issue contradicts this by indicating he was still alive).   [Galveston Daily News (Texas) dated Tuesday, May 31, 1887, page 1; Galveston Daily News (Houston, Texas) dated May 25, 1895, page 5.]

C.M. Hite, born Texas; appointed master not in line of promotion, December 18, 1863; special service, 1863 - 1864. [Texas in the War, 1861-1865, page 56; Register1864.]

Robert N. Hite, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Charles Hizer, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

John Hoagland, see John Haglund.

John Hoar, coal heaver, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Alex Hobbs, first class boy, CSS Macon, 1865.   [CSS Macon Rolls.]

Charles L. Hobbs (may have been related to George W. Hobbs, shown in the next entry), born, resided in as a sailor, and enlisted at Currituck County, North Carolina, August 1, 1861, aged 20, as private, company B, 8th Regiment North Carolina State Troops; promoted corporal, September 1, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 1, 1864; served as seaman aboard the CSS Albemarle and at Halifax Station, mid 1864; married Bethana O’Neal, February 9, 1868, at Currituck County, North Carolina; post war occupations included farmer and waterman; indicated as being disabled with dispepsia, in the 1880 census.   [NCT  4, 538; ORN 2, 1, 274; Sheppard.]

George W. Hobbs (may have been related to Charles L. Hobbs, shown in the previous entry), born, resided in as a sailor, and enlisted at Currituck County, North Carolina, August 2, 1861, aged 23, as private, company B, 8th Regiment North Carolina State Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 1, 1864; served as seaman on the CSS Sea Bird, and as quartermaster and pilot aboard the CSS Albemarle and at Halifax Station, 1864; married Mary E. Dulin, June 21, 1866, at Currituck County, North Carolina.   [NCT  4, 538; ORN 2, 1, 274 & 306; Sheppard.]

John Hobbs, seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Joseph Hobbs, captain of the hold, CSS Georgia, 1863.   [Alabama Claims 1, 694.]

Russell Baker Hobbs (first name sometimes shown as Robert), born Sussex County, Delaware, 1808; employed as an apprentice chair maker and wheel spinner, early in life; married Mary Parvis, in 1844, and after she died, he married Elizabeth B. Wilson; his trade was shown, in the 1860 census, as painter; became a merchant seaman, in 1863; left his ship and was at Simon’s Bay, South Africa, in August, 1863, when the CSS Alabama arrived there; joined the crew of the Confederate cruiser, as ordinary seaman, later rated Quartermaster, then reduced to Seaman; captured in the engagement with the USS Kearsarge, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France; after he was released at Cherbourg, he went to Southampton, England, and then to Liverpool, before getting on a vessel bound for New York; after arrival in New York, he made his way home to Delaware, but was arrested at Dover; confined aboard the USS Princeton, at Philadelphia for a year, before being pardoned and released; resided as a painter, in 1880, with his wife, Elizabeth B. Hobbs, and two daughters (eldest daughter born 1859), at Harbeson, Sussex County, Delaware; buried in Union Cemetery, Georgetown, Sussex County, Delaware. [Information supplied by his great, great grandson, Dave Bryan, of Dover, Delaware, in an e-mail (davebryan@juno.com) dated January 18, 2004; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Charles Hobday, acting master, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 319.]

J.R. Hockaday, 2 master (?), steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

John Hockaday, quarter gunner, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 302; DANFS.]

R.J. Hockley, see Robert J. Horley.

Humphrey Hodder (surname also shown as Hardder), born Bertie County, North Carolina, 1840; stepson of William P. and Sarah E. Gurley; resided in, and enlisted at Washington County, North Carolina, June 24, 1861, aged 22, as private, company G, 1st Regiment North Carolina State Troops; discharged February 3, 1862, on being transferred to the Confederate States Navy; served as ordinary seaman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [NCT 3, 216; 1850 U.S. Census; Bertie County, North Carolina Vital Statistics, 1700s – 1920 at the Ancestry.com web site; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Euclid P. Hodges, born Virginia, 1838; son of Churchill A. and Catherine Hodges; resided with his parents and siblings, in 1850, at Richmond, Virginia; resident of Maryland at the start of the war; served as 3rd assistant engineer in the Confederate States Navy; killed in boiler explosion aboard CSS Chattahoochee, Apalachicola River, Florida, May 27, 1863; buried at the First United Methodist Church cemetery, Chattahoochee, Florida. [ORN 1, 17, 869; John E. Ellis; 1850 U.S. Census.]

Jacob Hodges, original service as private, company B, 24th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Jacob Hodges, crew member of the CSS Bombshell; captured aboard the vessel during the engagement at Albemarle Sound, North Carolina, May 5, 1864, and transferred, the same day, from the USS Ceres to the USS Sassacus, then to the steamer Lockwood, on May 10, 1864, for transportation to a prisoner of war facility (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 1, 9, 746; deck log entries for the USS Sassacus dated May 5, 1864 and May 10, 1864.]

John G. Hodges (middle initial also shown as D.), served as pilot aboard the CSS Arkansas, mortally wounded in action, Yazoo River, July 15, 1862, died July 17, 1862. [ORN 1, 19, 69 and 134; Charleston Courier dated Thursday, July 31, 1862.]

L.W. Hodges, served in the Signal Corps, Confederate States; detailed for service as signal officer in the Confederate States Navy, on the James River Squadron, October, 1864; resided at Florence, South Carolina, in 1907. [ORN 1, 10, 766; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

William R. Hodges, private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

E. Hoencke, served as ordinary seaman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1864.   [ORN 1, 17, 700 and 2, 1, 283.]

Rand Hoes, 3rd class boy, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

Richard Hoey, quartermaster, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Caleb Hoffman, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

James Hoffman, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

E.E. Hogan, waiter, CSS Nashville, 1861.   [Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

John Hogan, coal heaver, CSS Florida; was one of only four enlisted personnel who remained loyal during a mutiny of the enlisted personnel, who refused to perform their duties, September, 1863, while the vessel was at Brest, France; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he arrived, November 26, 1864, for confinement; died December 19, 1864, at that facility, of bright’s disease of the kidneys. [ORN 1, 2, 661 and 1, 3, 256; Florida Medical Journal, see the list of personnel in the Engineer’s Department, CSS Florida, dated at St. George’s, Bermuda, June 27, 1864; Quinn Journal, entry dated September 2, 1863; Fort Warren.]

John J. Hogan, served as acting carpenter aboard the CSS Oconee (CSS Savannah), 1861 - 1864. [ORN 1, 14, 694 and 2, 1, 304 & 323.]

Joseph Hogan, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; stationed aboard the receiving ship CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864, and the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864; later stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 280, 302, 313, 316 & 317.]

Peter Hogan, 2nd class fireman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.] 

William Hogan, First Class Boy, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, for confinement; released February 1, 1865. [ORN 1, 3, 256; Fort Warren.]

Francis Lyell Hoge, born in what is now West Virginia, June, 1841; son of attorney at law Isaac and Rachel Hoge; original service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, from September 20, 1856; resided with his parents, in 1860, at Elisabeth, Marshall County, Virginia; entered the Confederate States Navy, June 25, 1861, as midshipman; served on the Richmond station, at Drewry’s Bluff, and aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1861 – 1862; promoted 2nd lieutenant, February 8, 1862; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; never married; post war formed a partnership with fellow ex-Confederate Navy officer, Richard F. Armstrong, and other ex-Confederates, in establishing a tobacco factory, and were also very successful in the real estate business; resided as a surveyor, in 1900, at the residence of his brother, in Union District, Ohio County, West Virginia.   [1860 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; ORN 2, 1, 299 & 322; Register1863; JCC 4, 121; Daily Evening Bulletin (San Francisco) dated August 29, 1871.]

Thomas E. Hogg, native of Baltimore, Maryland; resided in New Orleans, Louisiana; used the alias of Egenton and Esson; commissioned as master in the Confederate Navy; attempted to seize  steamer, Salvador, running from Panama to the port of San Francisco; captured by the USS Lancaster, November, 1864.   [ORN 1, 3, 302 & 355.]

William S. Hogue (surname also shown as Hogen), born Florida, 1844 (1860 U.S. Census shows his state of birth as Maryland, while all other census records show it as Florida); son of attorney at law, David P. Hogue, and his wife, Esther; resident of Leon County, Florida; previously enlisted, April 2, 1861, as private in Company A, 1st Florida Infantry; mustered out of Army service, April 6, 1862; appointed midshipman, Confederate States Navy, November 24, 1862; served at the Naval Station, St. Marks, Florida, 1862 - 1863, and later on the Wilmington station, 1863; ordered to report for temporary duty at Charleston, South Carolina, in September, 1863; served aboard the CSS Isondiga and the CSS Savannah, 1863 and the CSS Resolute, Savannah squadron, 1864; later served aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, 1864; involved in failed attempt to capture USS Adela, at St. George's Sound, Florida, May, 1864; later aboard the CSS Richmond, James River squadron, Virginia, 1864; resided as a lawyer, in 1870, with his wife, Elizabeth, and two sons, at Tallahassee, Leon County, Florida. [ORN 1, 10, 766; 1, 15, 11; 1, 17, 698 and 2, 1, 283 & 289; Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 7; Florida Confederate Card File; Register1863; Register1864; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census.]

Mathew Hoigh, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

George Holbrook, originally served in the Confederate States Navy; transferred, as private, to company I, 3rd Regiment North Carolina Cavalry, December 26, 1863; transferred again, January 17, 1865, to company G, 18th Regiment North Carolina Troops; deserted this regiment, February 20, 1865.   [NCT 2, 248 & 6, 384.]

Isaac C. Holcomb (surname also shown as Holcombe), born Savannah, Georgia, about 1842; son of Thomas and Fannie Holcombe; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, from November 8, 1859; resided, in 1860, with his parents, at Savannah; resigned from the United States Navy, January 17, 1861; original entry into Confederate States Navy, May 16, 1861, as acting midshipman; appointed passed midshipman,October 3, 1862; served aboard the stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga and the CSS Savannah, Savannah station, 1862 – 1863; promoted master in line of promotion, January 7, 1864; on special service, 1864; appointed 2nd lieutenant, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; paroled at Alexandria, Louisiana, June 3, 1865.   [1860 U.S. Census; ORN 1, 27, 231 and 2, 1, 288 & 322; Register1862; Register1863 (which incorrectly shows his first initial as J.); Register1864; JCC 4, 122; 36th Congress Report 24.]

James Holcomb, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

J.W. Holcombe, served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Robeson County, North Carolina (see also, previous entry).  [NC State Archives.]

John Fenney Holden, born Tennessee, 1841; son of W.B. Holden, of Louisburg, Tennessee; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, 1857; later resigned; appointed midshipman, Confederate States Navy; served aboard the Habana, prior to her commissioning as the CSS Sumter, 1861 (also attached to the receiving ship St. Phillip, lately known as the Star of the West); drowned Mississippi River, May 17, 1861, when the boat he was in, while transferring an anchor to the Sumter, was swamped. [1860 U.S. Census; CSS Sumter Muster Roll; Kell 146; Semmes 102-103; Callahan; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 24, 1861.]

Charles Holder, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

J.B. Holder, served as landsman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863 - 1864; also served on the CSS Georgia.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll; ORN 2, 1, 283 & 287.]

W. Holdsworth, born Virginia; served as messenger, Office of Ordnance and Hydrography, Confederate Navy Department, 1862 - 1863.   [Register1862; Register1863.]

C.W. Holland, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

G.G. Holland, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863; later served aboard the receiving vessel CSS Indian Chief, at Charleston, South Carolina, October – December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

G.L. Holland, coal heaver, Confederate States Navy; attached as private to company D, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

J.W. Holland, served in the Confederate States Navy; died November 18, 1864; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

James Holland, original service as private, company A, 1st Missouri Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

James Holland, seaman, Confederate States Navy; captured off Yazoo City, Mississippi, July 14, 1863; sent to Indianapolis, Indiana, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received September 23, 1864; released December 10, 1864 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [Fort Warren.]

William Holland, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Griffin Hollerman, landsman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 297.]

Robert B. Holley, see Robert B. Holly.

Joseph Holliday, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

G. Hollingsworth, shipped, as landsman, aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, May 4, 1864; also served aboard the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (which was also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia, sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 1, 17, 701 and 2, 1, 283 & 287.]

Owen R. Hollingsworth, born Duplin County, North Carolina, 1833; son of Guilford Hollingsworth; pre-war occupation, distiller; enlisted at New Hanover County, North Carolina, June 25, 1861, aged 28, as private, company I, 18th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 9, 1864; married Mary Walker, May 2, 1865, in New Hanover County; resided as a farmer, in 1870, with his wife, at Caswell, New Hanover county.   [NCT 6, 406; North Carolina Marriage Collection, 1741 – 2000, held at the Ancestry. Com web site; 1850 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census.]

Frederick W. Hollins, born Maryland, about 1838; son of captain George N. ( later in the Confederate States Navy) and Maria S. Hollins; brother of Confederate States Navy officer, George Nichols Hollins, jr.; original service as private, company B, 21st Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; appointed as captain’s clerk, August 1, 1861, and served on the Richmond Station, 1861; served on the New Orleans station, 1862, aboard the CSS Pontchartrain and the CSS Ivy; appointed acting master, January 2, 1862; served on the Jackson station, 1862; resigned from the Naval service, April 17, 1862; may have been the same person who attempted to raise a Maryland Partisan Corps, in May, 1862; may also have been the same F.W. Hollins who served as private in Johnson’s battery, Stuart’s Horse Artillery, Confederate States Army; arraigned before the Mayor of Richmond, Virginia, on November 13, 1863, to answer the charge of stealing a gold watch and chain from his fellow Navy officer, Charles Beck, while staying at the Spotswood Hotel; case was discharged, November 21, 1863, due to the non appearance of the witness, Charles Beck.   [ORN 2, 1, 319 & 320; CSN Register; 1850 U.S. Census; Civil War Service Records; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 14, 1862, November 14, 1863 and November 23, 1863.]

George Nichols Hollins, sr., born Baltimore, Maryland, September 20, 1799; original service in the United States Navy, from February 1, 1814, and served in the War of 1812; captured by the British, aboard the President, and held as a prisoner of war until peace was concluded; married Maria R. Sterell [Sterett?] at Baltimore, Maryland, March 20, 1833; resided as a United States Naval officer, in 1850, with his wife and six children, at the United States Navy Yard in Escambia County, Florida; captain and flag officer; entered the Confederate States Navy, June 22, 1861, as captain; commanded the CSS St. Nicholas in June, 1861; commanded the New Orleans station and the Naval forces on the Mississippi, with the CSS McRae as flagship, August 1, 1861 to early 1862; later served on the Jackson station, 1862; also on the Richmond station, 1862 – 1863; noted in ORA 1, 46 (part 1), 477, to have been killed, near Charlottesville, Virginia, March 5, 1865, by a scouting party from general Custer’s command, however, Appletons indicates that he died in Baltimore, Maryland, January 18, 1878; town crier in the city court of Baltimore, after the war.   [ORN 1, 4, 555 and 2, 1, 318, 320, 322, 452 & 471; ORA 1, 6, chapter 16; 1, 8 and 1, 46 (part 1), 477 & 503; Register1863; Appletons; 1850 U.S. Census; Maryland Marriages, 1655 – 1850 at the Ancestry.com web site; see also, his obituary in the New York Times dated January 20, 1878.]

George Nichols Hollins, jr., born Maryland, about 1840; son of captain George Nichols Hollins, sr., and his wife, Maria S.; shown as a master’s mate at the New Orleans station, 1861; later acting 2nd assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862; died of yellow fever, September 5, 1862; buried at Magnolia Cemetery, Charleston, South Carolina.   [ORN 2, 1, 318 & 320; Morgan 91 – 93; 1850 U.S. Census.]

David Hollis, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

William Washington Hollman, served in company C and/or E, Confederate States Marine Corps; his widow, Percila Hollman, filed for a post war Confederate pension from Gwinnett County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 481.]

James Holloman, landsman, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

John Holloran, coal heaver, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

James Hugh Holloway, served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Durham County, North Carolina; his widow, Martha Holloway, also later applied for a pension from the same county.   [NC State Archives.]

W.T. Holloway, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

Robert B. Holly (surname also shown as Holley), born Mobile, Alabama, about 1840; served as acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy; served on the CSS Dalman and the CSS Selma, Mobile squadron, 1862 – 1864; indicated, in             ORN 1, 21, 145, to have been taken prisoner by four deserters from the CSS Selma, March, 1864, and delivered to the Union Navy, as a prisoner of war, but another source indicates that he surrendered himself voluntarily; sent, aboard the USS Ossipee, to the provost marshall at New Orleans, in March, 1864; took the oath of allegiance to the United States, October 6, 1864, at New Orleans; resided as a clerk, in 1880, at New Orleans.   [Register1864; ORN 1, 21, 145; 1880 U.S. Census; CSN Register.]

J.W. Hollywood, indicated to have served as an engineer in the Confederate States Navy; served aboard the CSS Morgan; resided at Louisville, Kentucky, in 1907.  [Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

Thomas Hollywood, landsman, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862; also served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 289 & 301; DANFS.]

Peter Holm, born 1838, enlisted August 30, 1861, at Apalachicola, Florida, in company B, 4th Florida Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 11, 1864.  [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 380.]

Peter Holm, carpenter’s mate, CSS Macon, 1865.   [CSS Macon Rolls.]

C.R. Holmes (middle initial also shown as K.), landsman & ordinary seaman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

Daniel Holmes (first name also shown as David), coxswain to flag officer, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279 & 323.]

George Holmes, born Maine; appointed from Florida (also indicated to have been a resident of Savannah, Georgia, in 1861); previous service in the United States Marine Corps, from March 3, 1849; original entry into Confederate States Marine Corps, as captain of company A, March 29, 1861; served at Georgia and South Carolina, in 1861; commanded the Marine detachment involved in the defense of Port Royal, South Carolina, in November, 1861; later served at Drewry’s Bluff, James River squadron, 1864; captured at Sailor’s Creek, Virginia, April 6, 1865.   [Florida Confederate Card File; Register1864; ORN 1, 12, 297 and 2, 1, 313 & 316; see also article titled List of Confederate Officers captured at Sailor’s Creek, VA., April 6, 1865, published in the New York Herald, dated April 9, 1865.]

Harry Holmes, born Franklin County, North Carolina; resided in, as an engineer, and enlisted at Granville County, North Carolina, July 15, 1861, aged 28, as private, company D, 8th Regiment North Carolina State Troops; transferred to the Confederate State Navy on or about April 6, 1863.   [NCT 4, 556.]

James Holmes, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

Moses Holmes, captain’s steward; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863.   [ORN 1, 14, 268.]

Thomas Holmes, quartermaster and quarter gunner, CSS Atlanta, 1862-1863; captured aboard that vessel at Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; muster roll of the CSS Charleston, dated October 31, 1863, indicates that he also served aboard that vessel. [ORN 1, 14, 268; 2, 1, 275 & 282.] 

Trimigan Holmes, Private, Company A, CSMC; born February 20, 1830; resided Washington County, North Carolina; died March 23, 1891; buried Spruill-Holmes family cemetery, Route 1142, junction of Route 1155, close to Creswell, North Carolina. [Confederate Burials, 69.]

William Holmes, Landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

Alexander H. Holsenbeck, born in Edgefield District, South Carolina, in 1825; previously served as Private, Company G, 4th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, April 25, 1861; also served in 14th Regiment Georgia Infantry, July, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy; served aboard CSS Virginia and CSS Tallahassee; later on CSS Richmond. [Georgia Rosters 1, 610 and 2, 358.]

L.G. Holston, original service as private, company F, 5th Alabama Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Henry Holt, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

Henry Clay Holt, born Tennessee, 1842; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman; later served as acting midshipman, Confederate States Navy; served on the New Orleans station, 1861 – 1862; later on the Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318 & 320; Register1862; 1860 U.S. Census.]

J.N. Holt, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Ben Holzman was a sailor in the Confederate Navy who is listed as the last survivor of the CSS Virginia. He was born on April 3, 1844, died on January 4, 1922, and is buried at the Hebrew Rest Cemetery, Shreveport, Louisiana. [Young Sanders]

Elbert T. Homan, born New York, September, 1838; married Sallie McCorkle, in Georgia, November 5, 1860; appointed acting 3rd assistant engineer, Confederate States Navy, May 28, 1864; as 3rd assistant engineer, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; served on the CSS Firefly, Savannah Squadron, 1864; resided, as a machinist, in 1900, with his wife, at Brunswick, Glynn County, Georgia.   [CSNRegister; 1900 U.S. Census; Georgia Marriages, 1851-1900 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Jonathan Home, landsman, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 302; DANFS.]

James H. Hood, born Canada, 1825; chief engineer, CSS Nashville, 1861; resided as an engineer, in 1880, with his wife Emma, and three sons (Richard, born Nassau, 1864; Eugene S., born New York, 1866, and Harry W., born New Jersey, 1868), at Sumter, Sumter County, South Carolina. [ORN 1, 1, 752; Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133; 1880 U.S. Census.]

John Hoodless, born England, August 29, 1834; migrated to the United States in 1845; resided in Florida since 1857; married in 1862; a letter dated September 3, 1861, in his pension file, shows that he was officially appointed, by Secretary of the Navy, as acting Master Ship Carpenter (states in his pension file that he performed no military service), and was to report to commander Thomas W. Brent at the Navy Yard in Warrington, Florida; was in New York City at the close of the war; resided as a ship wright, in 1900, with his wife, Cassius, and five children, at Milton, Santa Rosa County, Florida; member of Camp Cobb No. 538, United Confederate Veterans, of Santa Rosa, in 1908; still shown as a resident of Santa Rosa County, in 1910.   [Florida Confederate Pension File No. D17817; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

Daniel S. Hooker, born Tyrrell County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Tyrrell County, May 16, 1861, aged 20; as private, company L, 12th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to company A, 32nd Regiment North Carolina Troops, October, 1861; wounded in the shoulder and/or left leg and captured at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania sometime between July 1 and 5, 1863; hospitalized at Gettysburg until September 14, 1863, then transferred to hospital at Baltimore, Maryland; received at City Point, Virginia, September 27, 1863, for exchange; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 5, 1864; served as coal heaver on the CSS Virginia II, 1864-1865.   [NCT 5, 235 & 9, 13; ORN 2, 1, 311.]

James Lingard Hoole, born Alabama, about 1842; son of R.J. and Violetta Hoole; resided with his parents, in 1850, at Barbour County, Alabama; original service in the United States Navy, from September 22, 1856; entered the Confederates States Navy, June 22, 1861, as midshipman; served on the Richmond station, 1861, and aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1861; promoted acting master, September 24, 1861; later commanded the CSS Forrest, Virginia, 1862; wounded in the head, February 7, 1862, at Roanoke Island, North Carolina; promoted 2nd lieutenant, February 8, 1862; also served on the steamer, CSS Florida, 1862 – 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; sent back to the Confederate States, April, 1864, due to ill health (the surgeon of the CSS Florida indicated that further naval service could cost Hoole his life); died at Clayton, Alabama, August 5, 1866.   [ORN 1, 1, 768; 1, 2, 673; 1, 3, 610; 1, 6, 594 & 2, 1, 299 & 321; Register1863; CSNRegister; JCC 4, 121; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census; Montgomery, Alabama Daily Advertiser dated September 4, 1866.]

Isaac Hooper, commanded CSS Resolute, April, 1862. [ORN 1, 18, 249.]

S.N. Hooper, Midshipman, CSS Savannah, November, 1861. [See article "THE REBEL NAVY" in the Richmond, Virginia, Daily Examiner, Friday, November 29, 1861, page 1.]

Ashley D. Hoort, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

George Hooten, Second Class Boy, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

William H. Hoover, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 297; DANFS.]

James Barron Hope, born Virginia, March 23, 1829; son of Wilton and Jane A. Hope; resided as a lawyer, in 1850, with his parents, at Hampton, Elizabeth City County, Virginia; serveed as secretary to his uncle, commodore Samuel Barron, in the United States Navy; appointed secretary to the commanding officer of the Gosport Navy Yard, Portsmouth, Virginia, in July, 1861; served as commodore’s secretary, CSS Confederate States, 1862; also indicated to have served as a captain in the Confederate Army, when the war broke out; editor and proprietor of the Norfolk Landmark, in the 1880’s; resided, in 1880, with his wife Annie B. Hope, and two daughters (eldest daughter born 1860), at Norfolk, Virginia; well known poet and journalist; died September 1, 1887, at his home in Norfolk.  [Reminiscences 37; 1850 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated July 19, 1861; Daily Picayune (New Orleans) dated September 18, 1887, page 11.]

William M. Hope, born Virginia, 1813; resident of Portsmouth, Virginia; Naval constructor, served on the Mobile station, 1864; resided as a ship’s carpenter, in 1880, with his wife, Virginia F. Hope, and three children (eldest child born 1853) at Portsmouth, Norfolk County, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 319; 1880 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 221.]

Arthur Hopett, ship’s corporal, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

A. Hopkins, landsman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Andrew Hopkins, original service as private, company D, 6th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Charles Hopkins, negro; born Baltimore, Maryland; shipped aboard the CSS Shenandoah, November 14, 1864, as ordinary seaman; later served as Wardroom Cook. [Alabama Claims, 1, 975; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; Whittle 70-71; ORN 1, 3, 783.]

Franklin Hopkins, 3rd assistant engineer, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Fred M. Hopkins, ordinary seaman, screw steamer CSS Torpedo, James River, Virginia, 1862 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 307.]

G.W. Hopkins, original service as private, captain Jones’ Company, Texas Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.B. Hopkins, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863(see also, entries for James Hopkins and John B. Hopkins, who may all be one and the same person).   . [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

J.B. Hopkins, acting master, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters (see also, entries for James Hopkins and John B. Hopkins, who may all be one and the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

James Hopkins, pilot, CSS Beaufort, 1862 (see also, entries for J.B. Hopkins and John B. Hopkins, who may all be one and the same person).   .   [Parker 237.]

John B. Hopkins, pilot, CSS Albemarle, 1864; involved in the attack on Plymouth, North Carolina, April 20, 1864; highly praised by commander of the CSS Albemarle, J.W. Cooke, for his handling of the vessel during its engagement in May, 1864 (see also, entries for James Hopkins and J.B. Hopkins, who may all be one and the same person).   . [ORN 1, 9,  657 & 771; 1, 10, 718 and 2, 1, 274; see also article on CSS Albemarle, on page 2 of the [Richmond, Virginia] Sentinel, of Monday, May 23, 1864.]

John N. Hopkins, served in company B, Naval Battalion (?); served as witness in the post war Confederate pension application of Martha Coppedge, of Fulton County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 486.]

Joseph Hopkins, enlisted at Richmond, Virginia, September 1, 1861, as private, company I, 1st South Carolina (Gregg’s or McCreary’s) Volunteer Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, January 17, 1862; served as landsman, CSS Virginia, 1862.   [SC1st; ORN 2, 1, 309; Civil War Service Records.]

Peter Hopkins, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

William Hopson, acting 1st assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

Charles Horan, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Atlanta, 1862. [ORN 2, 1, 275.]

Christopher Horan, previously served as Private, Company G, First Regiment Georgia Regulars, February, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy May 2, 1864; served aboard CSS Palmetto State, June 30, 1864. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 346.]

James Horan, Coxswain, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Robert J. Horley (surname also shown as Hockley), listed as a seaman in the Confederate States Navy; captured at Morris Island, South Carolina, September 7, 1863; sent to Point Lookout, Maryland, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received, September 23, 1864; released and sent to Richmond from City Point, Virginia, October 18, 1864, after being exchanged.   [Fort Warren; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864.]

Tim Horn, see Tim Horne.

P.J. Hornberger, appointed acting 2nd assistant engineer, Confederate States Navy, November 1, 1861; served aboard the CSS General Polk, New Orleans, 1861; resigned December 9, 1861.   [CSNRegister.]

G.W. Horne, served as landsman aboard the CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863, and aboard the CSS Albemarle, and at the Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274 & 279.]

Simeon A.J. Horne (second initial also shown as J.), born July 8, 1838, Twiggs County, Georgia; resided in Florida since 1856; enlisted in company E, 1st Special Battalion, Florida Infantry (later company B, 10th Florida Infantry); transferred to the Confederate States Navy; served aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, May, 1864, as landsman; later transferred to the ram CSS Georgia (which was also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah station, Georgia; hospitalized at Savannah, Georgia, at the close of the war; married Hattie Boyd (may have been a first marriage, as he is also shown married to an Emaly); resided as a farm worker, in 1880, with his wife Emaly and eight children (eldest child born 1862), at Bartow, Hamilton County, Florida; resident of Live Oak, Florida, in 1908; died November 4, 1915, at Suwanee County, Florida.   [ORN 1, 17, 701 and 2, 1, 283 & 287; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A01799; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Tim Horne, coal heaver, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

David Horner, Ordinary Seaman, ironclad CSS Fredericksburg, wounded in action (over sacrum and right scapula), James River, Virginia, October 22, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 589.]

H.J. Horney, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

Sylvester Horrigan, original service as private, company E, 1st Texas Heavy Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

C.R. Horton, served in Confederate States Navy; buried at Charleston Port Society Cemetery, on Ashley River, Charleston. [Name and service status inscribed on granite monument unveiled December 10, 1922, by the Ladies Memorial Association of Charleston, South Carolina.]

John W. Horton, seaman and ship's cook; served on the CSS Sea Bird; captured and paroled at Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February, 1862. [ORN 2, 1, 306; Scharf, 392]

Levi Horton, original service as private in the Kilcrease Light Artillery, Florida; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

R. Horton, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Thomas Horton, born 1831; enlisted July 17, 1861, at Apalachicola, Florida, in Company B, Fourth Florida Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy, December 12, 1862; served as quarter gunner on the CSS Chattahoochee, 1863. [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 380; CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll.]

George Horwood, see George Harwood.

William G.B. Hosch (may be the same person listed as William Harch), born Georgia, August, 1845; served as private in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, at Savannah, Georgia, 1864; married in 1873; resided as an agent at the railroad depot, in 1880, with his wife Angeline and four children (eldest child born 1874), at Flowery Branch, Hall County, Georgia; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Hart County, Georgia; still shown as a resident of Hall County, in 1910; his widow, Angeline Hosch later also filed for a pension from the same county.   [GA Pension Index 489; ORN 2, 1, 315; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

E.N. Hoskins, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

John Hoskins, corporal, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864; also served on the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312 & 314.]

Seth Augustus Hotchkiss, born York District, South Carolina, about 1843 (1920 U.S. Census shows state of birth as Georgia); resided in South Carolina as a farmer, prior to enlisting at Mecklenburg County, North Carolina, April 3, 1861, as private, company B, 13th Regiment North Carolina Troops (New York Times of Sunday, April 15, 1934 states that he was a veteran of the 53rd North Carolina Infantry, and that he was captured during the retreat from Gettysburg, in July, 1863; spent eighteen months in the Union prison at Fort Delaware); transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 15, 1862, for duty on the Merrimac (CSS Virginia); married in 1878; resided as a carton maker, in 1910, with his wife, Margaret, at New Haven, Connecticut; indicated to have been an arms expert; amassed a fortune as contractor for the Winchester Repeating Arms Company, and retired about 1914; killed as a result of a fall from a three story window at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mary Maher, in New Haven, April 14, 1934.   [NCT 5, 303; 1910 U.S. Census; 1930 U.S. Census; New York Times dated Sunday, April 15, 1934.]

W.D. Hough, appointed from Maryland; Captain's Clerk, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received November 26, 1864; described as a dangerous character, and the prison guard were instructed to keep a close watch on him, and fellow officer, engineer William Ahern; released February 1, 1865. [ORN 1, 2, 681 and 1, 3, 256; photograph held at Museum of the Confederacy - see Civil War Times Illustrated, March/April 1995, page 48; Fort Warren; New York Times dated November 18, 1864.]

John House, Seaman, Captain A.B. Noyes company of Coast Guards, enrolled at St. Marks, Florida. [Soldiers of Florida, 52.]

J. Houstock, 2nd class fireman, ironclad ram CSS Missouri, October – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Spencer Louis Houston, born Talbot Island, Duval County, Florida, December 13, 1837; claimed to have served as quartermaster, under the name of George Lewis, aboard the steamship Agnes E. Fry (a blockade runner commanded by Captain Joseph E. Fry); joined the vessel at Greenock, Scotland; transferred to the steamship Little Ruby at Nassau; served as sailing master aboard this vessel; captured by the USS Gucha [?], commanded by Captain Alexander Wallace, taken to Key West, Florida and imprisoned at Fort Taylor until the end of the war; resided at Fort George, Duval County, Florida, in 1917.   [Florida Confederate Pension File No. D20930.]

C.C. Howard, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

C.J. Howard, served in the Confederate States Navy; died March 23, 1863; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

Calvin Howard, company F, Naval Battalion; buried National Cemetery, Point Lookout, Maryland. [Tom Brooks; Point Lookout.]

Charles Howard, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

George Howard, born England; served as boatswain aboard the CSS Alabama, 1864 and the CSS Shenandoah, 1864 - 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 975.]

George Augustus Howard, born Tennessee, 1842; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, from September 20, 1858; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting midshipman, 1st class, April 10, 1862; served on the Mississippi defenses, 1862 – 1863.   [1860 U.S. Census; Register1862; Register 1863.]

Henry H. Howard, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; attached as private to company F, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 310; M1091.]

John Howard, Quarter Gunner, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

John Howard, originally served as private, 2nd Texas Field Battery; later in the Confederate States Marine Corps; see also, Waul’s Texas Legion.   [Civil War Service Records.]

John H. Howard, coal heaver, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

William Howard, quarter gunner, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

William E. Howard, musician, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

William H. Howard, ordinary seaman and seaman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

S.A. Howarth, seaman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

Becket Kempe Howell, born Natchez, Mississippi, December 24, 1840; brother in law of the Confederate president, Jefferson Davis; appointed from Louisiana; previous service in the United States Marine Corps, from August 1, 1860, until his resignation, March 1, 1861; original entry, as 1st lieutenant, Confederate Marine Corps, March 29, 1861; commanded Marine Guard on CSS Sumter, 1861-1862; then served on CSS Alabama, 1862-1864; promoted captain, February 1, 1863; described as being a guitar player; in action off Cherbourg, France, June 19, 1864, where he was rescued by English yacht Deerhound; transferred to the steamer Laurel; returned to England, then attempted to return to the Confederate States, but was at St. Georges, Bermuda, at the close of the war; post-war, employed as overseer at the Jefferson Davis plantation, “Brierfield”; resided as a planter, in 1880, at Madison County, Louisiana; died of fever, September 12, 1882, in Mississippi.   [Sinclair 174; Donnelly 208-209; Booth 2, 367; ORN 1, 1, 614; CSS Sumter Muster Roll; Semmes 125; Register1864; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Charles L. Howell (middle initial also shown as S.), born April 15, 1848, Chatham County, Georgia; enlisted at Savannah, Georgia, November 3, 1861, in the Confederate States Navy, aboard the gunboat, CSS Sampson; transferred to Gunboat No. 2, also served on the ironclad ram CSS Savannah (later renamed the CSS Oconee), Savannah station, Georgia; receiving ship CSS Indian Chief (at Charleston, South Carolina), the steamer CSS Arctic, at Wilmington, North Carolina; then transferred to Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, and finally served in the Naval Brigade, Lee’s Division, Ewell’s Corps, Army of Northern Virginia; captured at Laurel Hill, Virginia, April 6, 1865, and confined at Newport News, Virginia, until June 28, 1865; after the war resided in Florida since September 17, 1914; resided in Duval County, Florida, in September, 1922.   [Florida Confederate Pension File No. A02885; ORN 2, 1, 297 & 305.]

J. Howell, served in Confederate States Navy; buried at Charleston Port Society Cemetery, on Ashley River, Charleston. [Name and service status inscribed on granite monument unveiled December 10, 1922, by the Ladies Memorial Association of Charleston, South Carolina.]

J.M. Howell, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; attached as 1st sergeant to company D, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311; M1091.]

Jefferson Davis Howell, born Louisiana; youngest brother of Varina Howell Davis, wife of president Jefferson Davis; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, February 24, 1863; sent aboard the school ship Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia; passed his first regular examination in December, 1863, and promoted to 3rd class midshipman, and immediately ordered to service; served on the Charleston station, 1863 - 1864; participated in several of the expeditions under John Taylor Wood; also on the expedition that captured the USS Underwriter in North Carolina waters; also served on the CSS Chicamauga, on her run out from Wilmington, in 1864; captured with the presidential party (of Jefferson Davis), near Irwinville, Georgia, May 10, 1865; held prisoner at Fort McHenry, Maryland, May 23, 1865; sent to Portland, Maine, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received December 8, 1865; released January 21, 1866; after the war he shipped before the mast as a common sailor; later resided with his relatives in New Orleans, for a very short time; indicated to be an experienced navigator; commanded the merchant steamer Pacific, in which he was lost on a trip from Oregon to San Francisco, November, 1875.   [Booth 2, 368; ORA 1, 49/1; Register1864;  Harrison 262; Fort Warren; Sheppard – Atlanta Constitution dated November 10, 1875; Galveston Daily News (Houston, Texas) dated November 14, 1875.]

John Howell, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

Joseph Howell, landsman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll.]

W.F. Howell, served as Confederate States Navy agent, at Augusta, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 2, 558.]

William Wilbern Howell, born Barbour County, Alabama, March 5, 1836; resided in Florida since 1845; married in 1858; enlisted September 7, 1861, at Vernon, Washington County, Florida, in Company H, Fourth Florida Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy, April 11, 1864; served aboard the CSS Tennessee [see page 007 of the pension file of fellow shipmate, William Courtney, file number A11677]; later served aboard the CSS Macon, 1865; surrendered and discharged at Augusta, Georgia, May 9, 1865; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Ann, and nine children, at Vernon; died January 23, 1910, buried New Hope Cemetery, Vernon. [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 436; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A11069; CSS Macon Rolls; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Emmett B. Howle, born Virginia, April, 1844; son of M.P. and Sarah Howle; resided with his parents, in 1850, at Henrico County, Virginia; originally enlisted as private, company I, 16th Virginia Infantry Regiment, July 17, 1861; discharged September 29, 1861; later served as seaman aboard the side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown, James River squadron, 1861 - 1862; also stated to have served on the ironclad, CSS Virginia, 1862; married in 1869; resided as a druggist, in 1870, with his wife, Bettie, at the home of his mother, in Manchester, Chesterfield County, Virginia; occupation shown, in 1900, as publisher; shown as a resident of Richmond, Virginia, in 1910.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; American Civil War Soldiers database at the Ancestry.com web site; LVa – see especially, application of James Rudd for entry to the Robert E. Lee, Camp 1, Confederate Veterans’ Home, Richmond, Virginia, dated February, 1903; 1850 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

William R. Howle, born and raised in Richmond, Virginia; lived in Missouri, 1855 – 1857; practised law, prior to the war; originally enlisted in the Confederate States army, May, 1861, as private, company C, 9th Virginia Infantry; stated that he “was brevetted for hard fighting and gallantry; and appointed commissioner in the navy by the Confederate government”; served as acting master’s mate, CSS Arctic, 1863; captured with five other personnel of the Confederate Navy, by Union sailors from the USS Pequot, on the Cape Fear River, North Carolina, February 19, 1865; sent for confinement to the Old Capitol Prison, Washington, D.C., and then to Fort Delaware; returned to Virginia, after the war, and was engaged in contracting, including cutting new roads in Richmond; drove stock from Virginia to North Carolina; employed as railroad contractor, Chatham County, North Carolina, 1870 – 1872; left the job when his contractors were attacked by Ku Klux Klansmen; married, with child. [ORN 1, 12, 42 and 2, 1, 275; additional biographical information from “Testimony taken by the Joint Select Committee to Inquire into the Condition of Affairs in the Late Insurrectionary States: North Carolina,” published 1872, by the Government Printing Office, 1872, pages 51 – 68; Sierra.]

James B. Hoyle, born England, about 1831; served as 3rd assistant engineer, CSS Tuscarora, 1861, and on the Jackson station, 1862.   [St. Philip; ORN 2, 1, 318.]

Henry Hoyt, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Samuel J. Hubbard, original service as private, company D, 10th Florida Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

W.S. Hubbard, landsman, CSS Macon, 1865; post war resident of Charleston, South Carolina; attended a reunion of  soldiers and sailors of the Confederacy, held at Charleston, in April, 1896.   [CSS Macon Rolls; Weekly News and Courier (Charleston, South Carolina) dated April 29, 1896, page 10.]

William J.H. Hubel, born Germany, 1841; enlisted in the Confederate States Navy, April 15, 1861; served as paymaster’s steward aboard the CSS Beaufort; also served aboard the CSS Tallahassee; post war occupation as restaurant/hotel keeper; member of the Confederate Veteran Camp of New York; awarded the United Daughters of the Confederacy Cross of Honor; never married; died 1910.   [Confederate Veteran Camp of New York; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Peter Huble, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

Lewis Neill Huck (middle name also shown as Neale), born Virginia, November 29, 1830; resided as an attorney at law, in 1860, with his wife, Mary R. Huck, at Winchester, Frederick County, Virginia; originally commissioned as lieutenant, company H, 13th Virginia Infantry, Local Defence (also, 13th Virginia Infantry), April 20, 1861; promoted captain, April 26, 1862; resigned as unfit for duty, October 21, 1862; appointed master not in line of promotion, in the Confederate States Navy, November 14, 1863; served on the school ship CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1863 – 1864; returned to his law practice at Winchester, after the war; died July 22, 1895.   [ORN 2, 1, 299; Register1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; Civil War Service Records; American Civil War Soldiers database at the Ancestry.com web site.]

J.M. Huddleson, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served on the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 277 & 302.]

James Huddleston, 2nd class boy, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

John Huddleston, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

S.B. Huddleston, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

W.J. Huddleston, boy; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [ORN 1, 14, 268.]

William Green Huddleston (surname also incorrectly shown, in Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated March 9, 1863, as Suddenston, and in the issue of March 14, 1863, as Suddleston), born March 8, 1843, Montgomery, Alabama; enlisted April 2, 1861, at Montgomery, Alabama, as drummer, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; served at the Pensacola Navy Yard, Florida; transferred to Santa Rosa Island, then to Norfolk, Virginia, on the receiving ship; later on CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862, as gunner and private; also indicated to have served in company C, Confederate States Marine Corps; deserted at Richmond, Virginia, in March, 1863, and was supposed to have enlisted in a volunteer company and gone to Fredericksburg; personal description shown as 5 feet, 2 ½ or 3 ½ inches high, hazel eyes, auburn hair and dark complexion; a reward of $30 was offered for his apprehension and delivery at Castle Thunder, Richmond, Virginia; later stated to have been discharged in April, 1865; post war occupation as farmer; married at Travis County, Texas, February 19, 1880; died Jacksonville, Texas, October 19, 1929, of Brights disease.   [ADAH; Confederate Veteran 37, 468; ORN 2, 1, 310; Texas Confederate Pension application file no. 17076 for W.G. Huddleston and 46154 for Mrs. W.G. Huddleston; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated March 9, 1863 and March 14, 1863.]

A. Hudgins, seaman, Confederate States Navy; confined at Point Lookout, Maryland, where he died and is buried.   [Point Lookout.]

Albert Gallatin Hudgins, born Virginia, about 1841; original service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, from September 24, 1857; resigned from the Naval Academy, March 4, 1861; entered the Confederate States Navy, April 15, 1861; ordered to report to the New Orleans station, where he arrived on June 20, 1861; served aboard the CSS Sumter; sent as prize master aboard a captured vessel, but was captured by Union vessels and sent as prisoner of war to the “Tombs,” New York, July 22, 1861; released and returned to the Confederate States; promoted 2nd lieutenant, February 8, 1862; served aboard the steamer CSS Baltic, 1862 – 1863; later aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, and on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1863 – 1864; involved in Johnson's Island expedition, late 1863; served aboard the CSS Arctic, 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; was a passenger on board the blockade runner Dare, running from Bermuda to Virginia, at the time of the loss of that vessel to Union blockaders, on Thursday, January 7, 1864, near Wilmington, North Carolina; escaped to Wilmington; captured aboard the CSS Bombshell during the engagement at Albemarle Sound, North Carolina, May 5, 1864, and transferred, the same day, from the USS Ceres to the USS Sassacus, then to the steamer Lockwood, on May 10, 1864, for transportation to a prisoner of war facility; later, as 1st lieutenant, served aboard the CSS Virginia II; transferred to the CSS Richmond, January, 1865; attached as captain, commanding company I, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; resided as an insurance agent, in 1880, with his wife Cora, and three children, at Stevensburg, Culpeper County, Virginia; prominent in the south as an underwriter and general land agent; died of cancer of the face, at St. Luke’s Hospital, Richmond, Virginia, January 3, 1895; remains sent to Culpeper, Virginia, and buried there with Masonic honors. [ORN 1, 1, 614; 1, 2, 824; 1, 9, 745; 1, 11 664 & 691; 1, 12, 187 and 2, 1, 275, 301 & 323; ORA 2, 3; CSS Sumter Muster Rolls; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; Register1863; Confederate Veteran volume 3, no. 4, April 1895, page 109; JCC 4, 122; M1091; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated August 14, 1861 and January 14, 1864; deck log of the USS Sassacus dated May 5, 1864 and May 10, 1864; Washington Post dated January 5, 1895, page 4.]

L.G. Hudgins, listed as a private? in the Confederate States Navy; captured at Accomack County, Virginia, November 15, 1863; sent to Point Lookout, Maryland, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received, September 23, 1864; exchanged October 1, 1864; released and sent to Richmond from City Point, Virginia, October 18, 1864, after being exchanged.   [Fort Warren; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864.]

Lewis M. Hudgins, born Virginia, 1829; acting master, Richmond station, 1862 – 1863; captured near the South Anna crossing, Hanover County, Virginia, June 26, 1863; resided as a sea captain, in 1880, with his wife, Isabella, and four children, at Westville, Mathews County, Virginia; died prior to 1889.   [ORN 2, 1, 321; ORA 1, 27/2; 1880 U.S. Census; see also entry for Isabella Hudgins, widow, at the Norfolk, Virginia Directories, 1888 – 1891 database, at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Robert K. Hudgins, born Virginia, 1815; father of Confederate Naval officer, William E. Hudgins, listed below; originally served in the United States Revenue Service; resided, in 1860, with his wife, Sarah, and eight children, at Portsmouth, Virginia; served as captain in the Virginia Revenue Service; attached to Yorktown battery, Virginia, 1861.   [ORN 1, 6, 724; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Thomas Jefferson Hudgins, master’s mate, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 300; Register1864.]

William E. Hudgins, born Mathews County, Virginia, 1838; son of United States Revenue service officer Robert K. Hudgins (later an officer in the Virginia Revenue Service, 1861), and his wife Sarah J.; resident of Portsmouth, Virginia; served in the United States Revenue Cutter service, pre-war; resigned when Virginia seceded, and entered the Artillery service of the Confederate Army; served as lieutenant in the Virginia Revenue Service; attached to the Yorktown battery, Virginia, 1861; original entry into the Confederate States Navy, May 26, 1863; promoted lieutenant for the war, January 7, 1864, to rank from May 26, 1863; ordered to report for duty aboard the ironclad ram CSS Savannah, Savannah River Squadron, Georgia, in July, 1863; served in the boat expedition against the Union Navy vessels, USS Satellite and USS Reliance, off the mouth of the Rappahannock river, in August, 1863; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; assigned to command a detachment of Naval personnel detailed to guard prisoners at Savannah, September 10, 1864; after the fall of Savannah, he was sent to Charleston, South Carolina, then to Battery Buchanan, Fort Fisher, North Carolina, where he was wounded and captured; exchanged and sent to Richmond, Virginia, just prior to the fall of the city, April, 1865; after the war he returned to his home in Portsmouth, Virginia; later went to South America, where he joined the Columbian and then the Peruvian Navies; returned to Virginia, 1866, and settled in Norfolk; appointed collector for customs; later commanded the Virginia Oyster Patrol Fleet, and then served as harbor captain; member of the United Confederate Veterans, Pickett-Buchanan Camp, becoming camp commander, 1913; died at Norfolk, July 27, 1920.   [ORN 1, 6, 724; 1, 14, 726; 1, 15, 770 and 2, 1, 304; JCC 4, 122; Register1864; some additional information included in an article by Charles Avery, in the Confederate Veteran magazine, March/April, 1990, page 9, in which a post-war photo is included; see also, Confederate Veteran magazine, volume 28 (1920), page 348; 1860 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 221 & 226.]

Edward W. Hudson, original service as private, company H, 2nd Texas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Hudson, Corporal, CSMC, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Robert Huenigen, officers’ steward, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

William H. Huey, original service as private, company B, 14th Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

George R.G. Huff, born Georgia, about 1832; originally enlisted as private, company K, 6th Regiment, Georgia Infantry, June 21, 1861; discharged for disability, May 25, 1862; later served as private, Confederate States Marine Corps, aboard the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia, 1862 - 1864; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, at an unknown date; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Martha, and eight children, at Simston, Oglethorpe County, Georgia; still shown residing in Oglethorpe County, in 1910.   [ORN 2, 1, 287 & 316; 1880 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census; American Civil War Soldiers database at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Thomas Huffman, resided in Burke County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Catawba County, North Carolina, February 2, 1863, aged 36, as private, company F, 55th Regiment North Carolina Troops; reported as being absent without leave, October 25, 1863, but apparently returned at an unspecified date; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 3, 1864.   [NCT 13, 491.]

John J. Hufham, Landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Thomas Bee Huger, born Charleston, South Carolina, July 12, 1820; son of Dr. Benjamin Huger; original service in the United States Navy, from July 1835; served in the Mexican War; married Marianne Meade, a sister of George G. Meade, who was later to command United States forces during the Civil War; resigned from United States Naval service, November 12, 1860; appointed lieutenant, Confederate States Navy; commandant of batteries on Morris Island, South Carolina, April, 1861; attached to the Jackson station, 1862, and later at the New Orleans station, where he commanded steam sloop CSS McRae (ORN 2, 1, 318 shows his rank, at this time, as lieutenant commander, but this is probably a typographical error); mortally wounded in the actions at New Orleans, April 24 – 25, 1862, and died on May 11, 1862. [ORN 1, 18, 249; 2, 1, 290, 318 & 320; ORA 1, 1; Appletons; Daily Picayune, Tuesday, April 29, 1862; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated November 11, 1861; 36th Congress Report 24; Charleston Courier, Tri-Weekly (South Carolina) dated June 12, 1862.]

John Huggard, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 297.]

C.H. Huggins, served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Pender County, North Carolina.   [NC State Archives.]

Cohen T. Huggins (middle initial also shown as F.; surname also shown as Huggens), born New York, 1842 (1880 U.S. Census shows state of birth as Alabama); resided as an engineer, in 1860, at Mobile, Alabama; original service as private, company E, 2nd Battalion, Alabama Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served as 2nd class fireman aboard the CSS Baltic, 1862 – 1863; resided as a railroad conductor, in 1880, at Mobile; shown as a widower, in 1880.   [Civil War Service Records; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; ORN 2, 1, 281.]

J.G. Huggins, see James G. Bennett.

L.F. Huggins, pilot aboard the CSS Louisiana, at New Orleans, Louisiana, April, 1862.   [ORN 1, 18, 297.]

Jerdan Hugh, shown as Private aboard Launch No. 1, Confederate States Navy; listed as a deserter, December 9, 1862. [Information supplied by Arthur Bergeron, Louisiana.]

Benjamin F. Hughes, born Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting gunner, October 20, 1862; served on the Jackson station, 1862; later served on the Mobile station battery, 1862 – 1863; served on the steamer, CSS Florida, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 319; Register1863; Register1864.]

H.W. Hughes, seaman; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863.   [ORN 1, 14, 268.].

Henry Hughes, Seaman, Captain A.B. Noyes company of Coast Guards, enrolled, October 14, 1861, at St. Marks, Florida. [Soldiers of Florida, 52.]

Hugh Hughes, ordinary seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

James Hughes, Carpenter's Mate, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

James Hughes, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

James E. Hughes, ordinary seaman, wooden gunboat CSS Drewry, classed as a tender (which operated on the James River, Virginia), October - December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

John Hughes, Seaman, CSS Alabama, 1863; deserted at Cape Town, South Africa, September 18, 1863. [William Marvel.]

John Hughes, see John Hays.

John Hughes, born England; aged 23; ordinary seaman, CSS Jackson, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

John Hughes, 1st class boy, served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

Patrick Hughes, seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Patrick Hughes, born Ireland; aged 50; coal heaver, CSS Ivy, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

Patrick Hughes, original service as private, company E, 8th Alabama Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Peter Hughes, Captain of the Foretop, later Coxswain, and Boatswain's Mate, CSS Alabama; born Liverpool, England; wounded in action, and captured in the engagement with the USS Kearsarge, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

W. Hughes, resident of Montgomery County, Georgia; originally served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia, and the Ladies’ Gunboat); transferred to the CSS Atlanta, and captured aboard that vessel, at Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863.   [Daily Morning News (Savannah, Georgia) dated June 27, 1863.]

William Hughes, original service as private, company F, 1st South Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

G.W. Hull, original service as sergeant, company H, Morgan’s Men, Kentucky (?); transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Hull, quarter gunner, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area; February – July, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

D.D. Hullender, born York District, South Carolina; resided in Cleveland County, North Carolina as a farmer, prior to enlisting there, October 1, 1861, aged 21, as private, company H, 34th Regiment North Carolina Troops; reported absent without leave, August 2, 1862, and listed as a deserter; dropped from the rolls of the company sometime between July and August, 1863; same source also indicates that he joined the Confederate States Navy while on sick leave, contrary to orders, but there is no record of his service in the Navy.   [NCT 9, 326.]

Albert P. Hulse (name incorrectly shown, in Register1862, as A.V. Hulty), captain’s clerk; later acting master; was aboard the CSS Louisiana and was given permission by his immediate commander, John K. Mitchell, to abandon the vessel and to try and escape capture; captured at the fall of New Orleans, April, 1862, and paroled; served on the Jackson station, 1862; later served as secretary; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865.   [ORN 1, 18, 299 and 2, 1, 319; Register1862; Porter’s Naval History 785.]

Samuel Humberstone, born May 13, 1809; indicated to have served in the Confederate States Navy; died April 5, 1880; buried at the Lawnridge Cemetery, W. 8th Avenue, Rochelle, Illinois 61068.   [U.S. Veterans Gravesites, circa 1775 – 2006 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Alfred Humble, born North Carolina, November, 1827; married in 1855; served as landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864; resided as a farmer, in 1900, with his wife Sarah and children, at Greene, Guilford County, North Carolina; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Guilford County, North Carolina. [ORN 2, 1, 274; NC State Archives; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Joshua Humphreys, born Virginia; entered the Confederate States Navy, March 5, 1862, as lieutenant for the war; commanded the uncompleted gunboat Stevens (which was noted to be in charge of the Navy Department), off New Iberia, Louisiana, 1863; this gunboat was purposely sunk, 2 miles below New Iberia, in April, 1863, because it was unfit for action.   [ORN 1, 20, 824; ORA 1, 15, 393; Register 1862; Register1863.]

William Humphreys, original service as private, company D, 10th Florida Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Isaac Humphries, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

John Humphries, captain of forecastle, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

F.M. Hunson, ordinary seaman, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

A.H. Hunt, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 278 & 302.]

A.W. Hunt, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters,1864. [ORN 2, 1, 278 & 302.]

Alexander T. Hunt, born Kentucky; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, May 5, 1863; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), 1863 – 1864; later served aboard the CSS Fredericksburg, James River Squadron, 1864.   [ORN 1, 10, 632; 1, 11, 102 and 2, 1, 283; Register1864.]

Cornelius E. Hunt, Master's Mate, cruiser CSS Georgia, 1863; later sent aboard the cruiser CSS Rappahannock, and then the CSS Shenandoah, 1864-1865; reported, December 2, 1864, for neglect of duty, and placed on extra watch; placed under arrest, June 25, 1865, aboard the CSS Shenandoah, for fighting with captain’s clerk, John Blacker; restored to duty on the same day; author of “The Shenandoah; or the Last Confederate Cruiser, published 1867, by G.W. Carleton, & Co., New York; served as major of marines, in the service of the Khedive of Egypt, 1870, at a pay rate of 962 francs; reported to have been killed, January, 1873, in Egypt, by a fall from his horse. [Alabama Claims, 1, 694 and 975; CSN Register; CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; ORN 1, 2, 635; Whittle 81 & 169; New York Times dated Wednesday, August 26, 1870 and March 6, 1873.]

J.B. Hunt, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

James P. Hunt, served as ordinary seaman aboard the CSS St. Nicholas, June, 1861, and later aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia. [ORN 1, 4, 555 and 2, 1, 300.]

John Hunt, seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

John Hunt, previously served as Private, Company F, First Regiment Georgia Regulars, April, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, March 3, 1864; captured at Department Headquarters, as a deserter from CSS Fredericksburg, October 9, 1864; took oath of allegiance at Washington, D.C., October 12, 1864. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 341.]

Robert W. Hunt, seaman, bark Tacony; captured at Portland Harbor, June 27, 1863; sent to Portland Jail, Maine, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, May 4 or 5, 1864; released and sent to Richmond from City Point, Virginia, October 18, 1864, after being exchanged; detailed to a battery below Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia; later sent on an expedition to Wilmington, North Carolina, and then on a secret expedition to New York; was residing, in 1894, at 62, Habersham Street, Savannah, Georgia; member of the Confederate Veterans’ Association of Savannah; also shown as a resident of Louisville, Kentucky, in 1907.   [Fort Warren; ORA 2, 6; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864; additional information from a letter, dated October 12, 1894, written by Robert Hunt to the widow of his Civil War commander, Charles W. Read, held in the collections of the Joyner Library, East Carolina University, Greenville, North Carolina; see also, the article titled “A Daring Capture,” by Robert Hunt, in the Galveston Daily News of Monday, September 17, 1894, page 2; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

William Hunt, served in the Navy and the Ordnance Department, Selma, Alabama; pension application filed by his widow, Elizabeth Hunt, from Chilton County, Alabama, in 1899.   [ADAH.]

Charles Hunter, native of Maryland; acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), 1863 - 1864; served in Tucker’s Naval Brigade, Virginia, 1865; captured at the battle of Harper’s Farm (Sayler’s Creek), Virginia, April 6, 1865; marched through Petersburg, then to City Point; sent aboard the steamer Cossack down the James River, and on to Washington, D.C.; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor; released June 13, 1865, and returned home to Baltimore, Maryland.   [ORN 2, 1, 283; Register1864; Fort Warren; some data obtained from entries in the diary of master’s mate Charles Hunter, which was offered for sale in the War Between the States Memorabilia catalog number 31, of dealer Len Rosa, of Goshen, New York, dated in November, 1991.]

Ferdinand S. Hunter, born Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting midshipman, 4th class, July 31, 1861; served on the Richmond station, and aboard the steamer CSS Hampton, 1861 – 1862; later on the Charleston station, 1862; returned to the CSS Hampton, 1862 – 1864; sent on temporary duty at Battery McIntosh, James River squadron, October, 1864; served on the school ship, CSS Patrick Henry, 1864.   [ORN 1, 10, 644 & 766; 2, 1, 317 & 321; Register1863; Register1864.]

J.B. Hunter, original service as private, company D, 2nd Texas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.B. (or C.) Hunter, served as 2nd class fireman aboard the CSS Webb, Red River, April, 1865; abandoned the vessel below New Orleans, and was captured, and sent aboard the USS Bermuda, to Philadelphia, as a prisoner of war (see previous entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 22, 166 & 170.]

Joseph Hunter, Landsman, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864. [ORN 1, 3, 256.]

Thomas T. Hunter, born Virginia, 1816; previously served in the United States Navy, from July 1, 1828; father of Confederate Naval officers, William W. Hunter, and Thomas T. Hunter, jr., listed below; resided as a United States Navy officer, in 1850, with his wife, Mary V., and six children, at Vansville district, Prince George’s County, Maryland; stationed at Wilmington, North Carolina, as light house inspector, pre-war; name stricken from the rolls of the United States Navy, April 23, 1861;  appointed commander, Confederate States Navy, June 10, 1861; commanded the expedition for the defense of North Carolina, using the CSS Raleigh as his flagship, September, 1861; promoted commander, Provisional Navy, to rank from May 13, 1863; served aboard the CSS Gaines, 1863, and commanded the Naval forces at Fort Morgan, Mobile, Alabama, 1863; commanded ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), 1863 - 1864; captured at Sailor’s Creek, Virginia, April 6, 1865 and sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor; released July 24, 1865, after taking the oath of allegiance.   [ORN 1, 15, 697; 1, 20, 827 and 2, 1, 283; ORA 1, 4; JCC 4, 121; see also article titled List of Confederate Officers captured at Sailor’s Creek, VA., April 6, 1865, published in the New York Herald, dated April 9, 1865; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated April 26, 1861 and May 31, 1861; Register1863; Fort Warren; 1850 U.S. Census; New York Times dated July 25, 1865.]

Thomas T. Hunter, jr., born Maryland, 1841; son of Confederate States Naval officer, Thomas T. Hunter, listed above, and his wife, Mary; brother of Confederate States Navy midshipman, William W. Hunter, listed below; resided with his family, in 1850, at Vansville district, Prince George’s County, Maryland; served as acting master’s mate and acting master, Confederate States Navy; served aboard the cruiser, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received November 26, 1864; released February 1, 1865. [ORN 1, 2, 673 and 1, 3, 256; Register1864; Fort Warren; 1850 U.S. Census.]

William W. Hunter, born Maryland, 1843; son of Confederate States Navy commander, Thomas T. Hunter, and his wife, Mary; brother of Confederate States Navy acting master’s mate, Thomas T. Hunter, jr., listed above; resided with his family, in 1850, at Vansville district, Prince George’s County, Maryland; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, 4th class, August 16, 1861; served aboard the CSS Gaines, Mobile squadron, Alabama, 1862 – 1863; died at Mobile, Alabama, February 4, 1863, of typhoid fever. [ORN 1, 20, 816; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated February 27, 1863; Register1863; 1850 U.S. Census.]

William Wallace Hunter, born Pennsylvania, 1803, appointed from Louisiana; previous service in the United States Navy, having entered that service, May 1, 1822; entered the Confederate States Navy, June 6, 1861, as commander;  reported for duty at the New Orleans station, May 15, 1861; reported for duty at Tappahannock, Virginia, July 30, 1861; ordered, in August, 1861, to report to general Earl Van Dorn, for duty at Galveston, Texas, as superintendent in charge of the works for the defense of the coast of Texas; assigned to the immediate command of the naval defenses of the port of Galveston, and of all vessels in the employ of the Government, November 4, 1861; later on the Jackson station, 1862; commanded CS Schooner Dodge, off San Jacinto, Texas, in September, 1862; ordered, in December, 1862, to take charge of the defenses on the Trinity River, above Liberty, Texas; received orders, on April 10, 1863, to report for duty at Richmond, Virginia; left the Trinity River, Texas, on April 24, 1863, for Richmond, Virginia, in company withg captain W.F. Rogers, W.H. Beazley and Hamilton Beazley; ordered to report to the Savannah station, June, 1863; on the evacuation of Savannah, in late 1864, he was stationed at Augusta, Georgia, 1864 – 1865; resided as a harbor master, in 1880, at New Orleans, Louisiana; died June 29, 1892; buried at Metairie Cemeterie, Metairie, Louisiana. [ORN 1, 14, 712; 1, 16, 492, 820, 832, 835 & 848; 1, 18, 839; 1, 19, 786, 811 & 816 and 2, 1, 318 & 320; ORA 1, 4; Wayne Cosby; Register1863; Young Sanders.]

James G. Hurd, indicated to have served in the Texas Navy, and in DeBray’s regiment; buried at the Episcopal Cemetery, Galveston, Texas.   [Galveston Daily News (Texas) dated Tuesday, May 31, 1887, page 1.]

William C. Hurd, 1st class fireman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

L.J. Hurdle, seaman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

H. Hurley, ordinary seaman, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

James Hurley, 2nd class fireman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Thomas B. Hurley, previous service in the Confederate States Army, at Spanish Fort; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, 1862; served at the Selma Navy Yard, Alabama; then on the torpedo boat, St. Patrick, Mobile Bay, 1865; widow resided at Citronel, Alabama, in 1924.   [ADAH.]

James Hurrey, original service in the 28th (Thomas’) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Ashley Davis Hurt, born Petersburg, Virginia; educated at the University of Virginia; served as secretary to flag officer F.O. Lynch, Confederate States Navy, at Wilmington, North Carolina, August 3, 1864 to September 22, 1864; continued his studies at Gottingen, after the war; served briefly as principal of the Louisville Male High School; president of the Florida Agricultural College at Lake City, Florida, from 1884; then headmaster at Tulane High School, 1885, and taught Greek at Tulane University, in 1894; died March 10, 1898.   [CSN Register; additional data from “A Guide to the Ashley Davis Hurt Papers, finding aid prepared by the staff of the George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida, at Gainesville, and shown at http://web.uflib.ufl.edu/spec/archome/MS64.htm.]

C.J. Hurt, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

James H. Hurt, Acting Master's Mate, commanding steamer Baltic; paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865. [Porter's Naval History, 785.]

Pat Hurt, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

J.W. Hurty, see James W. Herty.

James Hussey, resident of Livingston parish, Louisiana; personal description shown as blue eyes, brown hair, light complexion and 5 feet, 5 inches in height; served as surgeon’s steward aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, 1862 – 1863; also served aboard the CSS Morgan, Mobile Bay, Alabama; captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863; sent as a prisoner of war to New Orleans, Louisiana, where he was released April 30, 1865, by order of Union General Canby. [ORN 1, 24, 117 and 2, 1, 299; Scriber.]

John Huston, served in Confederate States Navy; buried at Charleston Port Society Cemetery, on Ashley River, Charleston. [Name and service status inscribed on granite monument unveiled December 10, 1922, by the Ladies Memorial Association of Charleston, South Carolina.]

W.J. Hutchins, landsman, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864; also served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 289 & 305; DANFS.]

William H. Hutchins (surname also shown as Hutchings), acting master; served on the New Orleans station, 1862; later on the Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318 & 320.]

John Hutchinson (surname also shown as Hutchison), born Scotland, June, 1838; previously served as assistant engineer aboard the steamer Laurel; served as 2nd assistant engineer aboard the CSS Shenandoah, 1864 – 1865; migrated to the United States in 1867; married Annie E. Ferguson at New Orleans, Louisiana, June 9, 1870; shown residing as a marine engineer, in 1900, with his wife and five children, at New Orleans; died of Brights Disease at his residence, 1022 Canal Street, New Orleans, Louisiana, August 12, 1906; buried Metarie Cemetery, New Orleans; his widow, Annie E. Hutchison, applied for a Confederate pension, September, 2, 1909. [Alabama Claims, 1, 974; Louisiana Confederate Pension application of Annie E. Hutchison, no. 6650; 1900 U.S. Census.]

John L.T. Hutchinson, Seaman, Captain A.B. Noyes company of Coast Guards, enrolled, October 15, 1861, at St. Marks, Florida. [Soldiers of Florida, 52.]

Samuel W. Hutchinson, originally served as purser’s clerk, CSS Sumter, May, 1861; discharged in June, 1861, as medically unfit; later served as captain’s clerk aboard the steam sloop CSS McRae, New Orleans station, 1861; also served on the Jackson station, 1862 (Register1862 indicates he was assistant paymaster, Confederate States Navy, in 1862).   [ORN 1, 1, 614 & 619 and 2, 1, 290 & 318; CSS Sumter Muster Roll; Register1862.]

William Hutchinson, Seaman; born England; CSS Shenandoah, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 975.]

Henry Hutson (Hudson?), landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

William C. Hutter (1860 U.S. Census shows his surname as Hutton), born near Lynchburg, Virginia, 1843; son of Edward S. and Emma W. Hutter; resident of Bedford County, Virginia, 1860; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman; later served as acting midshipman, Confederate States Navy, 1862; served aboard the CSS Raleigh and in the battle at Roanoke Island; killed aboard the same vessel during the engagement at Hampton Roads, Virginia, March 8, 1862.   [1860 U.S. Census; Register1862; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated March 14, 1862.]

William Hutton, landsman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

John C. Hyde, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

M. Hyde, [Gunner's?] Mate, CSS Webb, April, 1865 (see next two entries, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

Mike Hyde, original service as private, company A, 2nd Texas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see previous and next entries, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Michael Hyde, Seaman, CSS Webb, resident of Galveston, Texas; surrendered at Shreveport, Louisiana, May 26, 1865; paroled, June 7, 1865 (see previous two entries, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 27, 234.]

Albert Hyer, Ordinary Seaman and Seaman, CSS Alabama; deserted at Singapore, December 23, 1863. [William Marvel.]

Joseph Hyman, born Martin County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, carpenter; enlisted at Pasquotank County, North Carolina, May 4, 1861, aged 22, as private, company L, 17th Regiment North Carolina Troops (1st Organization); transferred to the Confederate States Navy, October 4, 1861.   [NCT 6, 196.]

William Hynes, landsman, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 291; DANFS.]

Osborn S. Iglehart (Register1862 incorrectly shows surname as Oglehart), born Annapolis, Maryland, 1837; son of merchant, James Iglehart; brother in law of Confederate States Navy officer, James I. Waddell; previous service in the United States Navy, from August 29, 1860; resided as a United States Naval surgeon, in 1860, at Annapolis, Maryland; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, as assistant surgeon, March 27, 1862; served at the Mobile station, 1862 – 1864; promoted passed assistant surgeon, 1863; appointed passed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; served aboard the CSS Gaines, Mobile squadron, 1864; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; post war residence at Mobile, Alabama; offered up his services at Brunswick, Georgia, during the yellow fever epidemic of 1876; later, in 1888, resided at Vicksburg, Mississippi.   [Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; ORN 1, 21, 591 and 2, 2, 561; JCC 4, 123; Porter's Naval History 785; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census; Georgia Weekly Telegraph and Georgia Journal & Messenger (Macon, Georgia) dated September 26, 1876; Daily Picayune (New Orleans) dated February 16, 1888.]

W. Ihlenfeldt, original service as private in Captain Melchers’ Company (company B, German Artillery), South Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Ihlo, native of Sweden; served as seaman aboard the CSS Morgan, Mobile Bay, Alabama; also worked on the CSS Tennessee; deserted from Mobile, Alabama, on February 12, 1864, in a skiff; sent aboard the USS Lackawanna, off Mobile, on February 18, 1864. [ORN 1, 21, 105.]

A. Infernous (surname also shown as Infemons), served as seaman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Missouri, 1863 – 1864; deserted September 15, 1864. [ORN 1, 26. 810 and 2, 1, 291.]

John Henry Inglis, born South Carolina, 1845; son of Charlotte L. Inglis; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, May 11, 1863; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864; resided as a lawyer, in 1880, at the residence of his brother in Baltimore, Maryland.   [ORN 2, 1, 298; Register1864; 1880 U.S. Census.]

F.D. Ingold, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Duncan Nathaniel Ingraham, born South Carolinam 1810; father of Confederate Navy officer John Hazelhurst Ingraham, and Confederate States Marine Corps officer, Henry Laurens Ingraham, both listed below; uncle of Confederate States Navy officer, Francis Nathaniel Bonneau; previous service in the United States Navy, which he entered June 18, 1812; resided with his wife, Harriett, and children, in 1860, at Washington, D.C.; resigned and entered the Confederate States Navy, as captain, March 26, 1861; assumed command of the Pensacola Navy Yard, Warrington, Florida, March, 1861; on an inspection tour, with general Robert E. Lee, of the forts at Charleston harbor, December 13, 1861; later on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862, as Chief of the Bureau of Naval Ordnance, Navy Department; assigned to the command of the Naval forces at Charleston, South Carolina, November 16, 1861; served aboard the CSS Palmetto State, 1863; died Charleston, South Carolina, October 16, 1891; buried at Magnolia Cemetery, Charleston, South Carolina. [ORN 1, 13, 616 & 619 and 2, 1, 317, 320, 321 & 323; ORA 1, 6; 1, 52/2 and 1, 53; John E. Ellis; Register1863; 1860 U.S. Census; see also, article on Francis Nathaniel Bonneau in the New York Times dated September 18, 1892; Charleston (South Carolina) Mercury dated Saturday, December 14, 1861.]

George H. Ingraham, naval storekeeper, served on the Charleston station, 1862; received the naval records of the Charleston station, from flag officer’s secretary, George E. Hazelhurst, at Cheraw, South Carolina; resided, in 1907, at Charleston, South Carolina.   [ORN 2, 1, 317; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

Henry Laurens Ingraham, born South Carolina, 1834; son of Confederate States Navy officer, Duncan Nathaniel Igraham, listed above, and his wife, Harriett; brother of  Confederate Navy midshipman, John Hazelhurst Ingraham, listed below; previous service in the United States Marine Corps, from which he resigned, March 8, 1861; resided with his family, in 1860, at Washington, D.C.; served as 1st lieutenant, Confederate States Marine Corps, 1861; served with the Confederate States Army at Pensacola, Florida, 1861; resigned from service, November, 1861.   [JCC 1, 818; CSN Register; 1860 U.S. Census.]

J.J. Ingraham, appointed from Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as boatswain, January 16, 1864 (however, one source shows him serving as boatswain aboard the CSS Arctic, in 1863); served on the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, and the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, and the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1864; later served aboard the CSS Chickamauga, 1864.   [ORN 1, 3, 710 and 2, 1, 275, 295, 296, 301 & 323; Register1864.]

John Hazelhurst Ingraham (surname also shown as Ingram), born South Carolina, about 1842; son of Confederate States Navy officer, Duncan Nathaniel Ingraham, listed above, and his wife, Harriett; brother of Confederate States Marine Corps lieutenant, Henry Laurens Ingraham, listed above; original service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, from October 23, 1857; resigned February, 1861; entered the Confederate States Navy, April 15, 1861; served as sailing master aboard the CSS Nashville, 1861; served on the Savannah station, 1861; also served on the Jackson station, 1862; promoted 2nd lieutenant, February 8, 1862; assigned to command of the Naval defenses of South Carolina, May, 1862; served aboard the CSS Chicora, 1862 – 1863; also served aboard the cruiser CSS Georgia, 1863 – 1864; ORN 2, 1, 308 also indicates that he had served on the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, at Hampton Roads, Virginia, though this is not borne out by other sources; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; commanded Battery Wood, James River, Virginia, 1864; relieved of command of this Battery in October, 1864.   [1860 U.S. Census; ORN 1, 1, 752; 1, 2, 635; 1, 7, 801; 1, 10, 804 and 2, 1, 308, 318 & 322; Register1863; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; CSN Register; Alabama Claims 1, 694 and 2 (appendix 2), 133.]  

James W. Ingram, resided in Davidson County, North Carolina, as a miner, prior to enlisting there, May 14, 1861, aged 21, as private, company I, 14th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 5, 1864.   [NCT 5, 477.]

John W. Ingram, previous service in Company M, 26th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, as Private, August 13, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, April 8, 1864; paroled at Alexandria, Virginia, May 9, 1865. [Georgia Rosters, 3, 275.]

John G. Inman, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps, December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

S.P. Insley, previously served as Private in Company B, 4th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy at Mobile, Alabama, February 15, 1864. [Information supplied by Arthur Bergeron, Louisiana.]

J.A. Ireland, original service as private, company C, 29th Battalion, Georgia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.E. Irons, seaman aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

George H. Irvine, landsman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll.]

James McD. Irving, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

Henry Irwin, 2nd class fireman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Lee Fearn Irwin, born November 27, 1840; served in the Confederate States Navy, as master’s mate; re-enlisted [?], 1862, at Mobile, Alabama; married in 1866; resided as a book keeper, in 1900, with his wife, Mary, and four children, at Mobile, Alabama; still residing at Mobile in 1920.  [ADAH; 1900 U.S. Census; 1920 U.S. Census.]

Lewis Irwin, served in the Confederate States Navy; stated to have been an educated gentleman; post war occupation as a correspondent of the Galveston News; inmate of the Confederate Home at Austin, Texas, in 1889.   [Atchison Daily Globe (Atchison, Kansas) dated April 17, 1889.]

Stephen Irwin, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Andrew I. Isaacs (middle initial also shown as J.), born Louisiana, 1836; son of Samuel and Martha Isaacs; brother of Wesley C. Isaacs, listed below; served as seaman aboard the CSS Dodge, December, 1862; sent for duty to the plantation of colonel Hamilton Washington, on the Trinity River, Polk County, Texas; sent aboard the steamer Alamo, to report for duty aboard the CSS Harriet Lane, in Galveston Bay, Texas, April 15, 1863. [ORN 1, 19, 813 & 816; 1850 U.S. Census.]

Wesley C. Isaacs, born Louisiana, 1832; son of Samuel and Martha Isaacs; brother of Confederate States Navy seaman, Andrew I. Isaacs, listed above; resided as a farmer, in 1850, with his parents, at Liberty County, Texas; went to San Jacinto, Texas, in September, 1862, in an attempt to enter the Confederate States Navy; enlisted as seaman in the Confederate States Navy, December 1, 1862; employed on the Trinity River, Texas; although he suffered from bad health, he was stated to have been a “good woodsman, well acquainted with the [Trinity] river and cane brakes, and a young man of fine principles and character and entirely reliable”; his commander also noted that Wesley Isaac’s “services are essential in my duties barricading the Trinity River”; on January 2, 1863, Isaacs was paid $20 for a beef for rations for the Naval personnel of commander Hunter; sent aboard the steamer Alamo, to report for duty aboard the CSS Harriet Lane, in Galveston Bay, Texas, April 15, 1863. [ORN 1, 19, 805, 814 & 816; 1850 U.S. Census.]

---- Isard, Master's Mate, CSS Sumter, May, 1861; on leave, tendered resignation which was not accepted; marked on rolls as 'absent without leave.  [ORN 1, 1, 618.]

George Isherwood, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

William Isherwood, first class fireman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

J.W. Israel, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; attached as private to company E, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311; M1091.]

Emerson Ivas, seaman, CSS Virginia; wounded in action at Hampton Roads, March 8, 1862.   [ORN 1, 7, 43.]

William Iverson (William A. Temple incorrectly shows his name as John Ivors), born Ireland (as indicated in William A. Temple’s affidavit); shipped as private, Confederate States Marine Corps aboard the CSS Shenandoah, June 29th, 1865, at the rate of $18.00; placed his mark against his name.    [Alabama Claims, 1, 977.]

E.H. Ives, quartermaster, side wheeled steam tug CSS Ellis (which operated in North Carolina waters); served sometime in August - October, 1861, or January - May, 1862; also served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 285 & 309; DANFS.]

Edward T. Ives, enlisted Camden County, North Carolina, July 7, 1863, aged 55, as private, company B, 68th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 5, 1864; served as landsman aboard the CSS Albemarle, and at the Halifax station, 1864.   [NCT 15, 537; ORN 2, 1, 274.]

Norman M. Ives, born Florida, 1846; son of Edward M. and Mary J. Ives; resided with his parents, in 1860, at Lake City, Columbia county, Florida; enlisted early in the war, served at Charleston up to evacuation, was aboard the CSS Indian Chief with the rank of Midshipman (no record of a Norman M. Ives having served as midshipman in the Confederates States Navy exists); after the evacuation of Charleston in early 1865, he served under General Lee, with the 2nd Florida Regiment until the surrender; then returned to his home at Lake City, Florida; resided as a farm laborer, in 1870, at Lake City. [Florida Confederate Card File, information provided 1924, by his brother Albert M. Ives of Jacksonville, Florida; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census.]

John D. Ivey, born Georgia, 1825; married prior to the war (as his two eldest children were born in 1856 and 1858); previously served as Private in Company I, 1st Regiment Georgia Regulars, February, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, May 2, 1864; served as Coal Heaver and Landsman on CSS Chicora, June 1-August 31, 1864; moved to Texas, from Georgia, sometime after 1866; resided as a farmer, in 1870, with his wife, Emelie, and five children, in 1870, east of the Brazos River, McLennan County, Texas. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 354; 1870 U.S. Census.]

Norton Ivey, served as seaman aboard the CSS Arctic, 1863 and aboard the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 276 & 294.]

John Ivors, see William Iverson.

Eugenious Alexander Jack (surname also shown, in Register1862, as Jacks), born Portsmouth, Virginia, July 17, 1840; started working at the age of 16, as clerk in a dry goods store, and very shortly after took an apprenticeship in the Department of Steam Engineering at the Gorport (later Norfolk) Navy Yard, Virginia; enlisted, April, 1861, in company K (Old Dominion Guard), 9th Virginia Regiment; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer aboard the CSS Virginia, November 29, 1861; participated in the engagement at Hampton Roads, Virginia, March, 1862; after the destruction of the CSS Virginia, he was sent to Drewry’s Bluff, James River; then to the CSS Arkansas on the Mississippi River; promoted 1st assistant engineer, August 15, 1863; served on the Wilmington station, 1862 – 1864, and on the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina; also served on the CSS Arctic and on the CSS Tallahassee; later served on the CSS Columbia, CSS Palmetto State and on the CSS Richmond; captured April 6, 1865, at Sailors Creek, Virginia and sent to Johnsons Island prison; released June 18, 1865; after the war he served in the Navy of the South American state of Columbia; later returned to the United States and was employed as a lieutenant in the United States Revenue Cutter service; died Alton, Illinois, December 18, 1911, and his remains were returned to Portsmouth, Virginia, for burial at the Cedar Grove Cemetery.  [ORN 1, 7, 48 and 2, 1, 276, 293, 295, 296, 308 & 323; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; additional information from his biography, “Memoirs of Eugenious Alexander Jack,” details of which are included at web site written by Allen P. Cutchen: http://members.aol.com/GCRAMVA/JACK.html; Norfolk County Record 99.]

John Jack, Fireman, CSS Alabama; born England; deserted at Cape Town, South Africa, September 18, 1863. [William Marvel.]

---- Jackson, commanded tug Belle Algerine, April, 1862. [ORN 1, 18, 249.]

B. Jackson, original service as private, company D, 3rd (Palmetto) Battalion, South Carolina Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Charles Jackson, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Charles W. Jackson, crew member of the CSS Bombshell; captured aboard the vessel during the engagement at Albemarle Sound, North Carolina, May 5, 1864, and transferred, the same day, from the USS Ceres to the USS Sassacus, then to the steamer Lockwood, on May 10, 1864, for transportation to a prisoner of war facility.   [ORN 1, 9, 746; deck log entries for the USS Sassacus dated May 5, 1864 and May 10, 1864.]

E.A. Jackson, captain’s clerk, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 319.]

Enoch Jackson, born South Carolina; pre-war occupation, blacksmith; enlisted March 18, 1864, aged 19, in the Confederate States Navy.   [CSN Shipping Articles.]

F.J. Jackson, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

J.J. Jackson, landsman, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

James Jackson, transferred, 1864, from the Confederate Army to the Confederate States Navy, at Tuscumbia, Alabama; served as seaman on the CSS Yadkin, Cape Fear River; captured at Burkville Junction, April 8, 1865, and sent to Point Lookout Prison; paroled and released, May 1865.   [ADAH.]

James Jackson, born South Carolina; aged 27; landsman, receiving ship at New Orleans, Louisiana, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

John B. Jackson, born Hillsboro County, Florida, October 23, 1845; enlisted, March 1, 1862, at Tampa, Florida, in company K, 7th Florida Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, about May, 1864, and served, as landsman, aboard the CSS Macon, at Augusta, Georgia; also served aboard the CSS Savannah (as claimed in an affidavit in the pension file of Joseph Cardy); discharged at Augusta, Georgia, 1865; post war occupation, carpenter; resided in Tampa in 1907, and was a member of Camp No. 1126, United Confederate Veterans.   [Florida Confederate Pension File No. A07479; CSS Macon Rolls.]

John R. Jackson, original service as private, company I, 23rd Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

John W. Jackson, resided at Craven County, North Carolina; enlisted at the age of 30, November 21, 1861, as private, company K, 31st Regiment, North Carolina Troops; failed to report for duty with this unit, by reason of having joined the Confederate States Navy; served as seaman aboard the screw steamer CSS Fanny, North Carolina, 1861 - 1862.   [NCT 8, 509; ORN 2, 1, 285.]

Joseph Jackson, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, June 15, 1861, as private, company I, 22nd Louisiana Infantry (consolidated); transferred to the Confederate States Navy, March 1, 1864.  [Booth 2, 418.]

Peter Jackson, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama; deserted at Cape Town, South Africa, September 19, 1863. [William Marvel.]

Radford Gunn Jackson, born Georgia, January, 1838; son of Wilie and Rebecca Jackson; resided, in 1850, with his parents, at Taliaferro County, Georgia; married in 1860; enlisted March, 1863, at Decatur, Georgia, in the Confederate States Navy, as gunner’s mate; served fourteen months; served as ordinary seaman aboard the stern wheeled gunboat, CSS Isondiga, Savannah squadron, 1863 – 1864; furloughed and was at home at the close of the war; resided as a farmer, in 1900, with his wife, Nancy, and grand children, at Dixon, Pike County, Alabama; resided in Pike County, Alabama, in 1907.   [ADAH; ORN 2, 1, 289; 1850 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

T. [or P.] J. Jackson, Wardroom Cook, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

Thomas Jackson, native of Yorkshire or Liverpool, England; originally shipped at Liverpool, aboard the steamer Laurel; shipped, at Madeira, as fireman aboard the CSS Shenandoah, 1864; left the vessel at Melbourne, Australia, January 27, 1865.   [Alabama Claims 1, 875-876; Alabama Claims Correspondence 3, 401.]

Thomas Jackson, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; later shown on a roll of Confederate States Marines, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313 & 317.]

Thomas Alphonse Jackson, born District of Columbia (Register1864 shows place of birth as Virginia), about 1831; citizen of, and appointed from, Virginia; previous service in the United States Navy, from October 31, 1848; resigned at Boston, Massachusetts, April, 1861; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as engineer, June 11, 1861, at Richmond, Virginia; appointed chief engineer, October 23, 1862; served on the New Orleans station, 1861; later on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862, and at the Naval powder works, Atlanta, Georgia, 1862 – 1864; stationed at Charlotte, North Carolina, 1865; enrolled as major in Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; post war occupation, marine engineer; stated to have been widowed by the time he applied for admission to the R.E. Lee, Camp No. 1, Confederate Veterans’ Soldiers’ Home, at Richmond, Virginia, in July, 1894; died May 7, 1898.   [ORN 2, 1, 320 & 321; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; M1091; LVa.]

William Jackson, quartermaster, CSS Georgia, 1863; later indicated to have been warranted a gunner on the same vessel, 1864.   [Alabama Claims 1, 694; ORN 1, 3, 127.]

William Congreve Jackson, born Virginia, about 1842; son of Dr. S.K. Jackson, of Leesburg, Virginia; member of the Episcopal Church; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman; served as acting midshipman, Confederate States Navy, and assigned the duties of drilling men  at one of the batteries on the Peninsula, Virginia; ordered to report to commodore Lynch at Albemarle Sound, and served aboard the CSS Ellis; severely wounded in action, Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February 10, 1862; captured and died, aged 19, aboard the USS Hetzel, twenty hours later, after receiving “every possible care and attention”; buried at Fort Cobb, (Elizabeth City, North Carolina).   [1860 U.S. Census; ORN 1, 6, 596 – 597 & 608, 610; Richmond Daily Dispatch dated February 20, 1862.]

William Hutcheson Jackson, born Virginia; resident of Maryland; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, June 5, 1861; served on the steam sloop CSS McRae, New Orleans station, 1861; later served on the Jackson station, 1862, and aboard the CSS Arkansas; wounded in action, in the head and hand, on the Yazoo River, July 15, 1862, during the ram’s passage through the Federal fleet above Vicksburg; afterwards on the Richmond station, 1862; appointed 2nd assistant engineer, August 27, 1862; reported for duty aboard CSS Florida, October 18, 1862; Maffitt, commander of the CSS Florida, states: 'a more unfortunate appointment could not have been made'; also described as ‘totally unfit for his position’; sent away from the CSS Florida, at Barbados, February, 1863, to return to the Confederacy; however, a separate page in the same source indicates that, in July, 1864, he was still aboard the CSS Florida, and had been dangerously wounded by the falling of a tackle from the maintop, striking him on the ankle joint.   [ORN 1, 1, 768; 1, 2,  642-642 & 673; 1, 3, 624; 1, 19, 69 and 2, 1, 290, 318, 320 & 321; Register1862; Register1863; Daily Mississippian (Jackson, Mississippi), dated July 21, 1862.]

William T. Jackson, resided at Gold Hill, North Carolina; enlisted at Camp Hill, North Carolina, September 6, 1862, aged 22, as private, company C, 18th Regiment North Carolina Troops; deserted, August 1, 1863, but returned to duty prior to March 1, 1864; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 3, 1864.   [NCT 6, 337.]

Andrew Jacobs, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

Benjamin Jacobs, acting 2nd assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

Fred Jacobs, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

J.C. Jacobs, 5th corporal, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

J.L. Jacobs, served in Confederate States Navy; buried at Charleston Port Society Cemetery, on Ashley River, Charleston. [Name and service status inscribed on granite monument unveiled December 10, 1922, by the Ladies Memorial Association of Charleston, South Carolina.]

Philip Jacobs, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

Nicholas Jaeger, Confederate States Marine Corps.   [Donnelly/Sullivan.]

Matthew Jakes, 2nd class fireman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

A.W. James, private (also shown as corporal, at New Orleans), Confederate States Marine Corps, steam sloop CSS McRae, New Orleans station, 1861; later in company B, Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1863 - 1864; attached as orderly sergeant to company H, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 291, 314 & 320; M1091.]

H.L. James, resident of Warren County, North Carolina; served as landsman in the Confederate States Navy; served aboard the CSS Arctic, 1863, and aboard the CSS Raleigh, 1864.   [Information from the web site, Warren County, North Carolina, Civil War Roster, by Nola Duffy, at URL: http://www.ncwarren.net/cwar/ab-cw.html; ORN 2, 1, 278 and 302.]

John James, Carpenter's Mate; born England; CSS Shenandoah, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 975.]

John W. James (ord.?), 1st sergeant, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

Lawrence James, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, March 19, 1862, as private, company H, 25th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, by order of General Joseph E. Johnston, in accordance with an order from the War Department, about January or February, 1864.  [Booth 2, 427.]

Richard S. James, acting master’s mate, served on the Charleston station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

Thomas James, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama; deserted at Cape Town, South Africa, August 12, 1863. [William Marvel.]

W. James, landsman, screw steamer CSS Fanny (which operated in North Carolina waters); served sometime in, or during the period September - December, 1861 and May, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 285; DANFS.]

William H. James, born Pasquotank County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Currituck County, North Carolina, May 13, 1861, aged 20, as private, company E, 17th Regiment North Carolina Troops (1st Organization); transferred to the Confederate States Navy prior to July 28, 1861; served as landsman on the CSS Fanny, 1861-1862.   [NCT 6, 153; ORN 2, 1, 285.]

Y. James, seaman, CSS Georgia, 1863.   [Alabama Claims 1, 694.]

Rufus Jameson, indicated to have served as a Confederate marine; buried at Cahill’s New Cemetery, Galveston, Texas.   [Galveston Daily News (Texas) dated Tuesday, May 31, 1887, page 1.]

James Jamison, seaman, CSS Pickens, 1861.   [St. Philip.]

Thomas Jandron, original service as private, company K, 23rd Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Henry Janes, coal heaver, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

John Janes, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area; February – July, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

John Jaques, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Andrew Jarret, shown as Private aboard Gunboat J.A. Cotton; listed as a deserter, December 9, 1862. [Information supplied by Arthur Bergeron, Louisiana.]

Jacob Jarret, shown as Private aboard Gunboat J.A. Cotton; listed as a deserter, December 9, 1862. [Information supplied by Arthur Bergeron, Louisiana.]

F.B. Jarvis, ordinary seaman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

H.B.S. Jarvis, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

H.D. Jarvis, Landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

J.W.A. Jarvis, CSN; died June 27, 1863; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

James Jarvis, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

W.W. Jarvis, seaman, screw steamer CSS Fanny (which operated in North Carolina waters); served sometime in, or during the period September - December, 1861 and May, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 285; DANFS.]

William R. Jarvis, born Virginia, about 1837; resident of Portsmouth, Virginia; served as carpenter’s mate aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; also as carpenter aboard the CSS Richmond, and the CSS Virginia II, 1864; resided as a carpenter, in 1870, with his wife, Almeda, and four children, at Portsmouth, Virginia.   [ORN 1, 10, 671 & 765; 1, 11, 690 and 2, 1, 309; 1870 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 201.]

John Jasper, officers’ steward; served aboard the side-wheeled steamer CSS Winslow, North Carolina waters, 1861; may have previously served in the United States Navy, as cook at the Portsmouth (Virginia) Navy Yard, in 1860; race shown as mulatto; age shown as 28, and state of birth as Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 312; 1860 U.S. Census.]

R.K. Jeffer, carpenter’s mate, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Edward M. Jefferson, acting master, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

S. Jefferson, Quartermaster, CSS Chattahoochee, May, 1864. [ORN 1, 17, 700.]

T. Jefferson, CSN; died June 8, 1863; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

Thomas Jefferson, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, March 5, 1862, as private, company B, 14th (Austin’s) Battalion Louisiana Sharp Shooters; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, about March or April, 1864, under Special Order No. 29, Headquarters, Army of Mississippi (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Booth 2, 434.]

Thomas Jefferson, seaman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1864 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 283.]

Richard W. Jeffery, born Virginia; resident of Norfolk, Virginia; previous service in the United States Navy, from October 17, 1839; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, as surgeon, February 8, 1862; on special duty, 1862 – 1863; served on the Savannah station, 1863 – 1864; in command of the Savannah Naval Hospital, June, 1864; attached to Augusta, Georgia, December, 1864.   [ORN 1, 15, 483; 1, 16, 489 and 2, 1, 323; Register1863; Norfolk County Record 313.]

B.F. Jeffrey, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

---- Jenkens, captain’s clerk, served aboard the CSS Chickamauga, September-December, 1864.   [ORN 1, 3, 710.]

E. Jenkins, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

E. Courtney Jenkins, born Maryland, 1840; son of Edward and Ellen Jenkins, of Baltimore, Maryland; served as flag officer’s secretary, on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, and aboard the CSS Arctic, 1862 – 1864; resided as a merchant, in 1880, with his adopted parents, William A. and Annabelle Jenkins, at Richmond, Virginia. [ORN 2, 1, 276 & 323; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Elijah Byrd Jenkins, born Alabama, 1842; enlisted at Montgomery, Alabama, November, 1862, in company K, 1st Alabama Artillery Battalion (or 1st Alabama Regiment?); surrendered at the fall of Port Hudson, Louisiana, July, 1863; paroled; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, March, 1864; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, aboard the CSS Selma, and sent to Ship Island; resided, in 1880, with his wife, Susan, and 7 children, at Pine Apple, Wilcox County, Alabama.   [Information supplied by great grandson, Curtis Wayne Jenkins, of Augusta, Georgia, in an e-mail (cwaynej53@yahoo.com) dated May 8, 2005; 1880 US Census.]

Ira Jenkins, native of Knoxville, Tennessee; served in the Confederate States Navy; post war service as a locomotive engineer on the railway between Vera Cruz and Mexico City, Mexico; involved in an accident on that railroad, in which a Mexican was killed, on June 5, 1884, and he was placed in a Mexican jail for eleven months, and escaped, to return to the United States, in May, 1885.   [Galveston Daily News (Houston, Texas) dated May 24, 1885.]

Israel B. Jenkins, born North Carolina, 1828; served in the Confederate States Navy; resided as a farm laborer, in 1880, with his wife Patsy Jane Jenkins, and six children (eldest child born 1871) at Mineral Springs, Richmond County, North Carolina; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Richmond County, North Carolina.   [NC State Archives; 1880 U.S. Census.]

J.S. Jenkins, served as ordinary seaman, Confederate States Navy; attached as private to company C, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865 [see entry for Joseph S. Jenkins, who may be the same peron].   [M1091.]

Joe Jenkins, deckhand (?), side wheeled steamer CSS Talomico, Savannah, Georgia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 307.]

John G. (or J.) Jenkins, Seaman and Ship's Cook, CSS Sumter, deserted at Gibraltar, February, 1862. [ORN 1, 1, 661 and CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Joseph S. Jenkins, resided in Brunswick County, North Carolina; enlisted at Camp Howard, North Carolina, July 18, 1861, aged 18, as private, company C, 30th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 5, 1864.   [NCT 8, 346.]

M.C. Jenkins, resident of Georgia; private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864; attached to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 315; M1091.]

M.M. Jenkins, served in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Jenkins County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 520.]

Neil Jenkins, landsman, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 302; DANFS.]

Oliver L. Jenkins, acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy; served on the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, the CSS Arctic, and on the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1863 – 1864; also served at Battery Buchanan, Fort Fisher, November, 1864; captured with five other personnel of the Confederate Navy, by Union sailors from the USS Pequot, on the Cape Fear River, North Carolina, February 19, 1865.   [ORN 1, 10, 767; 1, 11, 772; 1, 12, 42 and 2, 1, 275, 295, 296, 301 & 323; Register1864.]

Paul Jenkins, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

Tom Jenkins, cook, side wheeled steamer CSS Talomico, Savannah, Georgia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 307.]

Tony Jenkins, deckhand (?), side wheeled steamer CSS Talomico, Savannah, Georgia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 307.]

J.W. Jennett, original service as private, company C, Murphy’s Battalion, Alabama Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.H. Jernigan, Landsman, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

C.P. Jervey, indicated to have been an acting master’s mate in the Confederate States Navy; held as a prisoner of war at Fort Lafayette, New York, October, 1864.   [ORA 2, 7, 929.]

George W. Jeter, seaman and ordinary seaman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

John W. Jett, born Virginia, April, 1821; pilot, served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862; resided as a steamboat pilot, in 1880, with his wife, Eliza, and four sons, at Georgetown, Washington, District of Columbia; living as a widower, in 1900, at the home of his son, Edward, and family, at Washington, D.C.   [ORN 2, 1, 321; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Lewis M. Jiggitts, born North Carolina, about 1837; resided as a planter, in 1860, at Madison County, Mississippi; served aboard CSS Livingston; married Laura Robinson, at Madison County, Mississippi, October 1, 1866. [Confederate Veteran Volume 18, Number 4, page 188; Mississippi Marriages, 1776 – 1935 at the Ancestry.com web site; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Peter Joanna, seaman, CSS Shenandoah; temporarily transferred to Engineer’s Department of the vessel, January 17, 1865.   [CSS Shenandoah Deck Log.]

Joe, served aboard the CSS Shenandoah, 1865.   [ORN 1, 3, 783.]

Long Joe, served aboard the CSS Shenandoah, 1865.   [ORN 1, 3, 783.]

C.C. Johns, original service as private, company E, 10th Florida Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

C.C. Johns, shipped as landsman aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, May 4, 1864; previously served in 1st Florida Battalion (see previous entry, which may be the same person); also served aboard the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (which was also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah station.  [ORN 1, 17, 701 and 2, 1, 283 & 287.]                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                 

David C. Johns, served in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Polk County, Georgia; later transferred to Whitfield County, Georgia (may have been related to W.S. Johns, also of company E, CSMC).  [GA Pension Index 523.]

Frederick Mathew Johns, Paymaster's Steward, CSS Alabama; born Liverpool, England, about 1842; missing in action off Cherbourg, France, June 19, 1864; name inscribed on family memorial at St. James Churchyard, Liverpool, England. [William Marvel; Chris Old.]

W.S. Johns, served in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Polk County, Georgia (may have been related to David C. Johns, also of company E, CSMC).  [GA Pension Index 523.]

William Johns, enlisted September 9, 1861, at St. Vincent's Island, in Company I, Fourth Florida Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy, April 11, 1864. [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 445.]

William L. Johns (middle initial also shown as S.), 2nd corporal, Confederate States Marine Corps; served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863 – 1864; transferred, at an unknown date, to Richmond, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 305, 315 & 316.]

William S. Johns, served as 2nd assistant engineer aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Firefly, Savannah station, 1863; also served aboard the CSS Macon, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 285; CSS Macon Rolls.]

A Johnson, served as pilot on the CSS Palmetto State, Charleston station, South Carolina, 1863.   [ORN 1, 13, 619.]

A.N. Johnson, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Ames C. Johnson, originally served as private in Captain Grandy’s Company, Virginia Light Artillery (Norfolk Light Artillery Blues); indicated to have been appointed an engineer in the Confederate States Navy; name not registered in the Naval Register.   [Norfolk County Record 251.]

Andrew Johnson, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

Andrew W. Johnson, previous service in the Confederate States Army; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 11, 1864; appointed acting master’s mate, April 18, 1864; served aboard the CSS Savannah, CSS Resolute and CSS Sampson, Savannah squadron, 1864; on the fall of Savannah, reported for duty at Augusta, Georgia, December, 1864; commanded a small boat’s crew, involved in sounding the Savannah River, January, 1865; returned to duty aboard the CSS Sampson, on completion of this duty; placed in temporary command of the CSS Sampson, on the absence of its commander, March 13, 1865.   [CSN Register; ORN 1, 16, 495 & 510.]

Baner Johnson, indicated as being a Dutchman; captured aboard the bark Alina, October, 1864, by the CSS Shenandoah; shipped October 30, 1864.   [Whittle 231.]

Bartlett S. Johnson, see Bartlett Shipp Johnston.

Brent Johnson, Boatswain's Mate, later reduced to Seaman, CSS Alabama; born England; wounded in action, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

C. Johnson, see John C. Johnson.

C.W. Johnson (Register1862 shows his surname as Johnston), citizen of, and appointed from, Florida; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as master not in line of promotion, January 11, 1862; served at St. Marks, Florida, 1862 – 1864.   [Register1862; Register1863; Register1864.]

Charles E. Johnson, resident of Richmond, Virginia; indicated to have many relatives residing in Richmond, in 1864; served as seaman aboard the school ship CSS Patrick Henry; deserted and attempted to cross the lines into enemy territory; arrested, June 20, 1864, and committed to Castle Thunder, Richmond.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 21, 1864.]

Charles Peter Johnson, first class fireman, native of Sweden; CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; continued to perform his duties in the engine room of the captured cruiser, until November 14, 1864; recommended for discharge (from capture) by Union Navy commander, Napoleon Collins, for his good conduct. [ORN 1, 3, 256 and 272; Florida Medical Journal, see the list of personnel in the Engineer’s Department, CSS Florida, dated at St. George’s, Bermuda, June 27, 1864.]

David Johnson, ordinary seaman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

E.W. Johnson, Master's Mate, paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865. [Porter's Naval History, 785.]

Edward J. Johnson, see Edward J. Johnston.

Elisha Rockwood Johnson (middle initial also incorrectly shown as A.), born Virginia; appointed from civil life; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as gunner’s mate; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; later appointed gunner, August 29, 1862; served on the Charleston station, 1862, and on the ironclad ram CSS Chicora, 1862 - 1864; also served on the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 283, 299, 309 & 317; Register1863; Register1864; Washington Post (Washington, D.C.) dated December 24, 1939, page 24.]

H.B. Johnson, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

H.B. Johnson, ordinary seaman, served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

Henry Johnson, born Germany; aged 45; seaman, Launch No. 2; discharged from Naval service, February 8, 1862, after being admitted to the hospital ship, CSS St. Philip, January 6, 1862, for chronic orchitus [?].   [St. Philip.]

Isaac Johnson, landsman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll.]

J. Johnson, First Class Fireman, paroled Alexandria, Louisiana, June 3, 1865. [ORN 1, 27, 231.]

J.V. Johnson, originally served as private, company K, 13th Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.W. Johnson, resident of Georgia; seaman, Confederate States Navy; originally served on the ironclad ram CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia, and the Ladies’ Gunboat); transferred to the CSS Atlanta; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; later served aboard the CSS Macon, 1865; see also, entry for James W. Johnson, of the ironclad ram CSS Georgia; who may be the same person.   [ORN 1, 14, 268; CSS Macon Rolls; Daily Morning News (Savannah, Georgia) dated June 27, 1863.]

J.W. Johnson, served as landsman aboard the CSS Selma; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Ossipee, as prisoner of war. [ORN 1, 21, 841.]

J.W. Johnson, originally served as private, company G, 154th Senior Regiment, Tennessee Infantry; promoted corporal (see also 38th Tennessee Infantry); transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Jack Johnson, originally served as private, company F, 35th Texas Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also entry for John Johnson of company D, 35th Texas Cavalry, who may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Jacob Johnson, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Missouri, October – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 291.]

James Johnson, paymaster’s clerk; served on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 323.]

James F. Johnson, seaman, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

James L. Johnson, see James L. Johnston.

James V. Johnson (surname shown, in Register1864 as Johnston), born Virginia; commissioned 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy of the Confederate States, January 7, 1864; served aboard the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

James V. Johnson, originally served as private, St. Bride’s Cavalry, company F, 15th Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy.   [Norfolk County Record 208.]

James W. Johnson, born Georgia, 1835; served aboard the Ladies’ Gunboat (ironclad ram CSS Georgia, at Savannah, Georgia); resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife Mary E. Johnson, and six children (eldest child born 1864) at English, Warren County, Georgia; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Warren County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 527; 1880 U.S. Census.]

James W. Johnson, born December 9, 1830; originally served as private, company B, 16th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; died November 11, 1899; buried at Cedar Hill Cemetery, Virginia, block B, lot 20.   [Nansemond.]

Jeffries Johnson, see Jervis Johnson.

Jeremiah Johnson, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Jervis Johnson (first name also shown as Jarvis and Jeffries), resident of Deep Bottom, Virginia; served as seaman on the CSS Torpedo (also shown as private in the Confederate Submarine Battery Service); captured at Jones’ Point, on the James River, Virginia, May 6, 1864, and sent to Fort Lafayette, New York Harbor; transferred to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, September 18, 1864; released and sent to Richmond from City Point, Virginia, October 18, 1864, after being exchanged.   [ORN 1, 10, 10; Fort Warren; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864.]

Jesse H. Johnson, born Northampton County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Northampton County, February 11, 1862, aged 35, as private, company D, 32nd Regiment North Carolina Troops; wounded in the thigh and captured at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania sometime between July 1 and 5, 1863; hospitalized at Gettysburg, then transferred to Davids Island, New York Harbor, between July 17 and 24, 1863; received at City Point, Virginia, August 28, 1863, for exchange; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 5, 1864.   [NCT 9, 41.]

John Johnson, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

John Johnson, seaman, CSS Florida; died of bilious fever, May (17 or) 18, 1863, and buried at Rocas Island. [ORN 1, 2, 653 and 680; Quinn Journal.]

John Johnson, seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

John Johnson (Register1862 and Register1864 show name as John Johnston), born Ireland; citizen of, and appointed from, North Carolina; previous service in the United States Navy, from August 28, 1850; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, June 21, 1861; commissioned paymaster, October 23, 1862, to rank from March 26, 1861; served at the Naval works, Charlotte, North Carolina, 1862 – 1864.   [Register1862; Register1863; Register1864.]

John Johnson, originally served as private, company D, 35th Texas Cavalry (see also, 13th Texas Volunteers); transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also entry for Jack Johnson, who may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

John B. Johnson, acting 3rd assistant engineer; served on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 323.]

John C. Johnson, born Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, September 19, 1862; promoted acting 2nd assistant engineer, May 21, 1863; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State and the CSS Juno, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 1, 13, 619; 1, 14, 427 and 2, 1, 298; Register1863; Register1864.]

John C. Johnson, originally served as private in captain Grandy’s Company, Virginia Light Artillery (see also 16th Virginia Infantry); transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

John H. Johnson, resident of Fredericksburg, Virginia; dismissed from the United States Naval Academy, and went to California in 1848; lieutenant, served as executive officer, CSS Beaufort, 1862; drowned at Wilmington, North Carolina.   [Parker 242.]

Joseph Johnson, ship’s carpenter, Confederate States Navy; served at Porter’s ship yard, Tombigbee River, Alabama, September, 1864; widow - Tempie Johnson applied for Confederate pension, October, 1913.   [ADAH.]

Julius Johnson, boatswain’s mate, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

M.W. Johnson (middle initial should be N.), see M. Newton Johnston.

Mark Johnson, ship’s cook, side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; DANFS.]

Napoleon B. Johnson, born Alabama, 1840; resided with his mother, Elizabeth, and brother, William, at Shelby County, Alabama, in 1860; enrolled at Talladega, Alabama, January 6, 1863, in the Confederate States Marine Corps; transferred, March 15, 1864, as private to CSS Tennessee; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864; paroled, March 4, 1865, at Ship Island, Mississippi; widow, Mrs. M.A. Johnson, applied for a pension from Shelby County, Alabama, in 1914.   [ADAH; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Neill A. Johnson, Landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Robeson County, North Carolina. [ORN 2, 1, 276; NC State Archives.]

P.H. Johnson, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Richard Johnson, Captain of Hold, CSS Richmond, January, 1865. [ORN 1, 11, 794.]

Richard Johnson, originally served as private, company I, 6th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Robert N. Johnson, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Simeon Johnson, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

T.F. Johnson, pre war service as engineer on a Mississippi steamboat; served in both the Confederate Army and Navy; moved to Waco, Texas, after the war, and conducted a retail grocery business; died, aged 72, on July 25, 1907, after a brief illness.   [DRB quoting an article in the Dallas (Texas) Morning News, dated July 27, 1907, page 11.]

T.H. Johnson, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Thomas Johnson, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Thomas Johnson, born Maine; aged 29; seaman, CSS Ivy; discharged from Naval service, February 8, 1862, for disease of the heart, after being admitted to the hospital vessel, CSS St. Philip, January 23, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

Thomas Johnson, seaman; served aboard the side-wheeled steamer CSS Winslow, North Carolina waters, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

Tom Johnson, enlisted, February, 1861, at Talladega County, Alabama, in 5th Alabama Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy, February, 1863; served on the floating battery at Mobile Bay, under Commander Brown; transferred, December, 1863, to the 9th Alabama Infantry.   [ADAH.]

W.B. Johnson, served in the Confederate States Marine Corps, aboard the CSS Tennessee; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Ossipee, as prisoner of war; sent aboard the steamer Stockdale, August 12, 1864. [ORN 1, 21, 841 - 842.]

W.L. Johnson, originally served as private, company A, 28th Battalion, Georgia Siege Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

W.S. Johnson, Boatswain's Mate, CSS Sampson, based at Savannah, Georgia, June, 1864; involved in the taking out of the USS Water Witch, at Ossabaw Sound, Georgia, June 3, 1864; recommended for promotion for his conduct in this expedition, by Secretary Mallory, June 24, 1864; no further official record of any such promotion. [ORN 1, 15, 500, 502 & 504.]

Watson Johnson, officers’ cook, side wheeled steamer CSS Resolute, Savannah river area, Georgia, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 303.]

Wilbur F. Johnson, previously served in the United States Marine Corps; at the outbreak of war, enlisted in the Macon volunteers; later served as 2nd lieutenant, and then 1st lieutenant, Confederate States Marine Corps; appointed from Georgia; served at Pensacola, Florida, 1861 – 1862; participated in the early campaigns, with the Confederate States Army, in Florida, in 1861; acted as aid to Confederate Army general R.H. Anderson, during the action at Santa Rosa Island, Florida, October 8 and 9, 1861; resigned July 4, 1862; then entered the Cofederate States Army, as captain of artillery, on the staff of general Braxton Bragg, and later with general Gideon J. Pillow; after the war, married Lizzie Pillow, daughter of general Pillow; engaged in business in Atlanta; moved to Arkansas, as a planter; member of the Episcopal church; died Atlanta, Georgia, March 14, 1879. [Georgia in the War, 1861-1865, page 110; Sheppard Atlanta Daily Constitution dated March 14, 1879; ORA 1, 6, chapter 16; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 29, 1861; Charleston (South Carolina) Mercury dated Wednesday, December 18, 1861.]

Willard J. Johnson, originally served as private, company B, 2nd Battalion, Georgia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Johnson, Quartermaster, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

William Johnson, aged 30; seaman, CSS Tuscarora; discharged from Naval service, January 1, 1862, after being hospitalised for paralysis, aboard the hospital ship, CSS St. Philip, on December 18, 1861.   [St. Philip.]

William Johnson, resided and enlisted in New Hanover County, North Carolina, October 28, 1861, aged 30, as private, 2nd company D, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 18, 1863.   [NCT 1, 241.]

William Johnson, first class fireman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

William Johnson, coal heaver, ironclad ram CSS Missouri, Louisiana waters, October – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

William Johnson, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

William Johnson, originally served as private, company E, 1st Texas Heavy Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Johnson, originally served as private, company E, 41st Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William E. Johnson, born Norway, 1829; enlisted at Norfolk, Virginia, April 19, 1861, in company E, 41st Virginia Infantry; occupation mariner; joined the crew of a privateer fitting out at Norfolk, in the summer of 1861, but returned to the 41st Virginia, by order of General Huger;; transferred, January 16, 1862, to the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, as gunner’s mate.   [Information provided by Roy Larsen, of Norway, in an e-mail (roy@borgerkrigen.info) dated October 15, 2003; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

William F. Johnson, enlisted in New Hanover County, North Carolina, October 28, 1861, aged 27, as private, 2nd company D, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 18, 1863; may be the same person in the next entry.   [NCT 1, 241.]

William F. Johnson, originally served in the Confederate States Navy; transferred, in 1864, as private, to 3rd company B, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Artillery, then to company E of the same unit on July 18, 1864; captured at Fort Fisher, January 15, 1865 and confined at Elmira, New York, until exchanged in early March, 1865; admitted to hospital at Richmond, Virginia, March 9, 1865, where he died on March 21, 1865; may be the same person in the previous entry.   [NCT 1, 213 & 251.]

William F. Johnson, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

Zaccheus B. Johnson, born in Georgia, February, 1845; Private, Company G, 12th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, May 14, 1862; wounded in action at Front Royal, Virginia, May 30, 1862; Cold Harbor, Virginia, June 17, 1862; Chancellorsville, Virginia, May 2, 1863; detailed as courier to General Doles; transferred to Navy October, 1864; no naval record found. [Georgia Rosters, 2, 218.]

Bartlett Shipp Johnston (surname also shown as Johnson), born 1845; citizen of Baltimore, Maryland; brother of Confederate Army general Robert Daniel Johnston; served as midshipman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, and the CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 - 1865; also served in Tucker’s Naval Regiment, April, 1865; captured at Sailor’s Creek, Virginia, April 6, 1865; sent to Johnson’s Island, and released in May, 1865; resided in Baltimore, Maryland, in 1907.   [ORN 1, 11, 794; 1, 12, 187 and 2, 1, 300; SHC-UNC; see also article titled List of Confederate Officers captured at Sailor’s Creek, VA., April 6, 1865, published in the New York Herald, dated April 9, 1865; News-Observer-Chronicle (Raleigh, North Carolina) dated August 12, 1893; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

C.W. Johnston, see C.W. Johnson.

David Johnston, ordinary seaman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

Edward J. Johnston (surname also shown as Johnston), born in, and appointed from Georgia (birthplace also shown as Ireland), as first assistant Engineer; married Virginia A. (last name not shown) at St. Augustine, Florida, July (or January) 9, 1851; previous service in the United States Navy, from April 29, 1856; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 1st assistant engineer, at Jacksonville, Florida, April 29, 1862; served on the CSS Savannah, and the CSS Atlanta, 1862 – 1863; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863, and imprisoned at Fort Warren, Massachusetts; died October 13, 1863, of pneumonia, contracted from exposure, while in prison, aged 36 years and 9 months. [Georgia in the War, 1861-1865, page 110; Soldiers of Florida, 317; John E. Ellis; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A03425; CSN Register; Atlanta Medical Journal, see entry for Monday, April 27, 1863; ORN 1, 14, 268; Register1863.]

Elliott W. Johnston, born Alabama, 1846; master’s mate, Confederate States Navy; resided as a drug clerk, in 1880, with his wife, Fanny, and three children, at Mobile, Alabama; still shown as a resident of Mobile, in 1907.   [ADAH; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Ephraim Johnston, private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

George Seton Johnston, born Nelson County, Virginia, May 31, 1847; enlisted at Richmond, Virginia, September 1, 1864, as private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the CSS Virginia II, and at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1863 - 1864; attached as 1st sergeant to company D, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; resided in Virginia after the war; died Lyon Park, Arlington County, Virginia, February 6, 1928; buried Confederate section, Arlington National Cemetery. [”Arlington National Cemetery Website” at URL: http://www.arlingtoncemetery.com/jsjohnston.htm; Confederate Burials, 69; ORN 2, 1, 314; M1091.]

H.W. Johnston, resident of Idylwild, Georgia; appointed acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy, November 1, 1861; served on the CSS General Polk, New Orleans, Louisiana, 1861 – 1862, and on the Jackson station, 1862; wrote a small pamphlet relating to the war some years after the war.   [CSNRegister; New York Times dated Friday, July 21, 1922.]

Henry F. Johnston, born South Carolina, where he resided as a farmer, prior to enlisting at Mecklenburg County, North Carolina, April 3, 1861, aged 17, as private, company B, 13th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 15, 1862, for duty aboard the Merrimac (CSS Virginia).   [NCT 5, 303.]

J. Johnston, see John Johnson.

J.G. Johnston, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard the CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864; later stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 280 & 314.]

J.S. Johnston, Paymaster's Clerk, CSS Albemarle, July, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 718.]

James D. Johnston, born Kentucky, 1818; original service in the United States Navy, from June 30, 1832; entered the Confederate States Navy, April 13, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served on the New Orleans station, 1861; later commanded CSS Baltic, Mobile Squadron, 1861 - 1863; promoted commander, Provisional Navy, to take rank from October 4, 1863; commanded the ram CSS Tennessee, Mobile Bay, Alabama, aboard which he was taken prisoner, August, 5, 1864; taken, as a prisoner of war, aboard the USS Ossipee, and then sent aboard the Cowslip to Pensacola, Florida, before being sent north, by the USS Potomac; released and returned to the Confederate States; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; resided as an insurance agent, in 1880, at the home of fellow ex-Confederate Navy officer, Joel Kennard, in Savannah, Georgia; died at Savannah, May 9, 1896.   [ORN 1, 21, 406, 578, 581, 841 - 842 and 2, 1, 280 & 320; ORA 1, 6; Register1863; 1880 U.S. Census; JCC 4, 121; Porter's Naval History, 785; Sheppard – Atlanta Constitution dated May 10, 1896.]

James L. Johnston (surname also shown as Johnson), born Virginia; citizen of, and appointed from, Mississippi; original entry into Confederate States Navy service, October 15, 1861; promoted lieutenant for the war, November 1, 1862; served on the Jackson station, 1862; later served on the CSS Arctic, and aboard the steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, and at the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1862 – 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 276, 313, 318 & 323; Register1863; JCC 4, 122.]

Jefferson Johnston, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 278 & 302.]

John Johnston (surname also shown, in Register1864, as Johnson), born North Carolina; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, May 2, 1863; served on the steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313 & 323; Register1864.]

M. Newton Johnston (middle initial also incorrectly shown as W.), born South Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted March 25, [1864?], aged 38, in the Confederate States Navy; served as landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864; his widow, J.B. Johnston, applied for a post war Confederate pension from Burke County, North Carolina. [CSN Shipping Articles; ORN 2, 1, 274; NC State Archives.]

Oscar F. Johnston, born Virginia; citizen of, and appointed from, Tennessee; original service in the United States Navy, from August 14, 1846; name stricken from the rolls of the United States Navy, April 22, 1861; entered the Confederate States Navy, May 23, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served aboard the CSS Resolute, and was involved in the defense of Port Royal, South Carolina, November, 1861; served on the Savannah station, and aboard the steamer CSS Georgia, and the side wheeled steamer CSS Savannah, Savannah River, Georgia, 1861 – 1863; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; also served aboard the CSS Virginia II, James River squadron, 1864; commanded CSS Peedee, Peedee River, South Carolina, 1864 – 1865; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Oconee County, Georgia.   [ORN 1, 10, 671; 1, 12, 298; 1, 15, 732; 1, 16, 511 and 2, 1, 304 & 322; Register1863; JCC 4, 121; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 31, 1861; GA Pension Index 532.]

Robert Johnston, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

Theophilus Johnston, pre war occupation as painter; originally enlisted as private, company G, 9th Virginia Infantry, April 20, 1861; captured at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, July, 1863; exchanged September, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; died at East Orange, July 13, 1912.   [Civil War Service Records; American Civil War Soldiers database at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Thomas P. Johnston, enlisted at Raleigh, North Carolina, September 15, 1863, in the Confederate States Navy; served as ship's steward, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864; claimed (in a document in the Florida Confederate Pension File of Thomas Jefferson Appleyard, No. A08865) that he was appointed acting paymaster aboard the CSS Albemarle, May 15, 1864; honorably discharged at Guilford County, North Carolina, at the close of the war; a member of the United Confederate Veterans; resident of Florida, September, 1929.  [ORN 2, 1, 274; Confederate Sailor 19.]

Thomas Johnston, Gunner's Mate, captured and paroled at Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February, 1862. [Scharf, 392.]

William Johnston, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

William Johnston, boatswain’s mate, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

William F. Johnston, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; in 1864 served on the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River. [ORN 2, 1, 279 & 293.]

John Joice, 2nd class fireman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

William Joice (surname also shown as Joyce), private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1863 – 1864; also served on the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312 & 314.]

B. Joince, Seaman, steamer Arrow, died on March 4, 1865, at the Elmira Prison Camp, New York and is buried at Woodlawn Cemetery. [Elmira Prison; Tom Brooks.]

George A. Joiner, born Alabama, about 1843; son of publisher (of the Watch Tower) James H. and Caroline E. Joiner; resided with his parents, in 1860, at Talladega, Alabama; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, 3rd class, January 22, 1863; served aboard the school ship CSS Patrick Henry, Richmond station, Virginia, 1863-1864; also aboard the CSS Richmond, May, 1864; ordered back to CSS Patrick Henry, June 26, 1864; later on the Mobile station; surrendered May 4, 1865, and paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; resided as editor and publisher of a local newspaper, in 1870, at Talladega; later, in 1880, a retail grocer, residing with his wife, Jennie, and child, Enfield, at Talladega; still shown as a resident of Talladega, in 1907. [ORN 1, 10, 644 and 2, 1, 322; Register1864; Porter's Naval History, 785; ADAH; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated August 11, 1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 30, 1907, page 2.]

Thomas Joiner (or Joyner), Landsman; previously served as Private, Company B, First Regiment Georgia Regulars, March, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, May 4, 1864; served, as landsman, aboard CSS Chattahoochee and then transferred to Savannah Naval Station. [ORN 1, 17, 701 and 2, 1, 283; Georgia Rosters, 1, 317.]

John Joliff, previous service as seaman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, at Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; later served as seaman aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, August, 1862; killed in boiler explosion aboard CSS Chattahoochee, Apalachicola River, Florida, May 27, 1863; buried at the First United Methodist Church cemetery, Chattahoochee, Florida. [ORN 1, 17, 864 & 869 and 2, 1, 309; John E. Ellis]

Edward Jollie, acting 3rd assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 319.]

John Moorehead Jolly, born Anderson County, South Carolina, August 9, 1838; son of James and Nancy (Kennedy) Jolly; pre- war occupation, farmer; later apprenticed as a shoemaker; enlisted at Anderson County, April 14, 1861, as private, company K, 4th South Carolina Infantry; wounded in action, in the left leg, at First Manassas, Virginia, 1861; confined in hospital until February, 1862; also fought at Charlottsville and Culpeper, Virginia; discharged because of ill health and returned home; later enlisted in the Confederate States Navy, as ordinary seaman; served on the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; later, as master at arms, on the ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), 1863 – 1865; evacuated from Charleston, South Carolina, February, 1865, and sent to Richmond, Virginia, as a member of the Naval Brigade, Army of Northern Virginia; surrendered at Appomattox, Virginia, April, 1865; after the close of hostilities, returned to South Carolina; employed as a farmer; moved to Texas, 1871; settled at Marlin, Falls County, Texas, where he took employment as a clerk and book keeper, and once again, as a farmer; married Clara B. Cooley, April, 1882, at Milam County, Texas; elected county clerk of Falls County, 1888; member of Marlin Lodge, No. 152, A.F. & A.M.; also a member of Waco Lodge, No. 10, Knight Templar; member of the Baptist Church; died December 19, 1915; buried at Calvary Cemetery, Marlin, Texas.   [ORN 2, 1, 284, 294 & 295; DANFS; Appomattox Paroles; DRB – Dallas Morning News, April 16, 1902; John E. Ellis; much additional biographical data from the volume, Memorial and Biographical History of McLennan, Falls, Bell and Coryell Counties, Texas, published 1893, by the Lewis Publishing Company, Chicago, Illinois; reprinted 1984, by Ingmire Publications, St. Louis, Missouri, and supplied by Peggy Duty, a volunteer for the Central Texas Genealogical Society, Waco-McLennan County Library, Waco, Texas, in e-mail (pasd@mindspring.com) dated March 26, 2006.]

A. Jones, CSN; died January 16, 1865; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

A.O. Jones, indicated as having served in the James River Squadron (possibly on the CSS Hampton).   [LVa - application of Charles R. Long for admission to the R.E. Lee, Camp 1, Confederate Veterans’ Soldiers’ Home, Richmond, Virginia, dated December, 1903.]

Albert Jones, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Charles Lucian Jones (middle name also shown as Lucien), born Washington, D.C., April 20, 1835; son of major general Roger Jones, of the United States Army, and his wife, Mary Ann Mason Page; previous service in the “Independent Scouts”; appointed from Georgia, as flag officer’s secretary and clerk, April 13, 1863; served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Savannah, and the CSS Resolute, Georgia; resigned December 7, 1863; later appointed as assistant paymaster, Confederate States Navy, December, 1863; served on the CSS North Carolina, North Carolina, 1863-4; appointed assistant paymaster, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; also served at Battery Buchanan, Fort Fisher, North Carolina, 1864; then on the CSS Tallahassee, 1864; mentioned (in an affidavit in the pension file of William A. Austin) that he had been a paymaster on the CSS Atlanta; later sent to Richmond, Virginia; attached as lieutenant to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; after the war, worked in the Naval stores business at Savannah, Georgia; second marriage to Sallie N. Mills, of Savannah, April 12, 1887; served as senior warden of Christ Episcopal Church, Savannah; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Chatham County, Georgia; shown as one of the few members of the Association of Survivors of the Confederate States Navy, when they met up at Murphy’s Hotel, in Richmond, Virginia, in May, 1907; died at Savannah, October 27, 1920. [Georgia in the War, 1861-1865, page 110; ORN 1, 10, 767; 1, 11, 772; 1, 14, 689 and 2, 1, 293, 295, 304 & 322; Georgia Confederate Pension file for William W. Austin, Chatham County; GA Pension Index 535; Georgia State Archives; CSN Register; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; M1091; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 1, 1907, page 3; Sheppard – Atlanta Constitution dated October 28, 1920; Confederate Veteran 29, 27.]

Catesby ap Roger Jones born Clark County, Virginia, April 15, 1821; son of general Roger Jones, of the United States Army (before the war); nephew of Confederate Navy officer (and later Confederate Army officer) Richard Lucian Page; previous service in the United States Navy, from June 18, 1836; resigned April 17, 1861; appointed captain, Virginia State Navy, April 20, 1861; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, June 10, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served on the Richmond station, and aboard the CSS Virginia, 1861 – 1862; involved in the engagement with the USS Monitor at Hampton Roads, March 8 - 9, 1862; assumed command of the CSS Virginia, when his commander was wounded in the action, March 8; on the final destruction of the Virginia, in May, 1862, sent to Chaffin’s Bluff (1 ½ miles below Drewry’s Bluff), James River, Virginia, to establish a battery; ordered to report to the Ordnance Bureau, July 16, 1862, for duty; stated, in July, 1862, to be “a most accomplished artillery officer and a gentleman of the highest skill in his profession”; promoted for distinguished valor and skill, April 25, 1863; detached from ordnance duty, and ordered to assume command of the CSS Chattahoochee, at Columbus, Georgia, July 22, 1862; served on that vessel until 1863; ordered January 26, 1863 to report for duty at Galveston, Texas; later in command of the Naval Works at Charlotte, North Carolina; detached, May, 1863 and sent to take command of the Naval Ordnance Works at Selma, Alabama; also on the Mobile Squadron, 1865; paroled May 9, 1865, off Mobile, Alabama, on board the USS Stockdale; married Getrude T. Tartt; killed in a quarrel at Selma, Alabama, June 21, 1877; buried at the Live Oak Cemetery. [John E. Ellis; ADAH; SHC-UNC; ORN 1, 4, 399; 1, 7, 799 & 803; 1, 9, 795; 1, 13, 820; 1, 17, 864; 1, 21, 885; 1, 23, 701 and 2, 1, 308 & 321; ORA 1, 49/1; Register1863; Boston Daily Advertiser dated July 3, 1877.]

D. Jones, originally served as private, company I, 11th Florida Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

D.C. Jones, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 277-278 & 302.]

Daniel F. Jones, originally served as private, company H, 14th Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

David Jones, born Wales, resided in New Orleans, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, sailor; marital status, single; enlisted at New Orleans, July 18, 1861, aged 28, as private, company D, 15th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February, 1862 (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Booth 2, 467.]

David Jones, seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

E. Holt Jones, served as acting assistant surgeon on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862; captured Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February 10, 1862 and paroled; served on the Savannah station, 1864; involved in the taking out of the USS Water Witch, at Ossabaw Sound, Georgia, June 3, 1864. [Scharf, 391; ORN 1, 15, 501 and 2, 1, 321; ORA 2, 3; Register1862.]

E.M. Jones, born Missouri; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, April 4, 1863; served at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1863; served aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, 1863 – 1864.   [Register1864; CSN Register.]

Ed. Jones, born Maryland; aged 40; landsman, CSS McRae, 1861; discharged from the service, January 1, 1862, after being hospitalised on the CSS St. Philip, November 20, 1861, for rheumatism.   [St. Philip.]

Edwin Jones, Seaman, CSS Alabama, 1863; born England (1907 Confederate Census for Jefferson County, Alabama, shows date and place of birth as February 6, 1837, at Nerthup, Flinthead County, North Wales); transferred to CSS Tuscaloosa, June 21, 1863, as Quartermaster (1907 Jefferson County, Alabama census shows he first entered service as Fireman on CSS Alabama, on the Mersey River); landed in France after the sinking of the CSS Alabama off Cherbourg, then went to Liverpool, England; was listed in the 1907 Confederate Census as a resident of Johns, Jefferson County, Alabama. [ORN 1, 2, 713; William Marvel; census information provided September 15, 2000, by Mr. George Wright, of Birmingham, Alabama (e-mail: gbw01@bellsouth.net).]

Edwin T.R. Jones (1860 U.S. Census shows his first name as Edmondson), born Maryland, 1840; son of Susan Jones; resided as a carpenter, in 1860, with his mother at Baltimore, Maryland; served as carpenter’s mate in the Confederate States Navy; captured and paroled at Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February, 1862; resided as a carpenter, in 1880, with his wife, E.J., and son, Thomas, at Norfolk, Virginia. [Scharf, 392; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

F. P. Jones, enlisted at Jackson, July 15, 1862, as private, Captain Fenner’s Battery Louisiana Light Artillery; detached at an unknown date in 1863, as engineer on the Confederate States boat Grover, by order of General Beale, at Port Hudson; appointed second assistant Engineer in the Confederate States Navy; paroled Alexandria, Louisiana, June 3, 1865.   [Booth 2, 468; ORN 1, 27, 231.]

Felix Jones, Landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864 (see next entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

Felix Jones, born North Carolina, January, 1841; previous service as private, 1st company H, 32nd Regiment North Carolina Troops; enlisted July 7, 1863, as corporal, company B, 68th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 8, 1864; married in 1866; resided as a farmer, in 1900, with his wife, Susan, and two children, at Shiloh township, Camden County, North Carolina (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [NCT 15, 537; 1900 U.S. Census.]

George M. Jones, born 1832; served as acting 2nd assistant engineer on the Jackson station, 1862; served aboard the CSS Maurepas, 1862; indicated to have absented himself, without permission, in the action at St Charles, White River, Arkansas, June 17, 1862; died May 24, 1885; buried at St. Tammany Cemetery, Madisonville, Louisiana. [ORN 1, 23, 204 and 2, 1, 319; Wayne Cosby; Young Sanders]

George T. Jones, pilot, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1862 - 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

George T. Jones, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

George W. Jones, resided in, and enlisted at Craven County, North Carolina, June 14, 1861, aged 29, as private, company K, 2nd Regiment North Carolina State Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, May 7, 1862; served as seaman on the CSS Arctic, 1862.   [NCT 3, 474; ORN 1, 23, 703.]

George W. Jones, seaman, screw steamer CSS Fanny, North Carolina, 1861 - 1862 (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 285; DANFS.]

George W. Jones, ship’s steward, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

George W.N. Jones, born in Perquimans County, North Carolina, 1837; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted in Pasquotank County, North Carolina, May 4, 1861, as private, company L, 17th Regiment North Carolina Troops (1st Organization); captured at Roanoke Island, February 8, 1862; paroled at Elizabeth City, February 21, 1862, and exchanged, August, 1862; transferred to company C, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Cavalry, prior to September 1, 1862; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 21, 1864.   [NCT 2, 126 & 6, 196; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Gilbert Jones, seaman, CSS Florida, 1861.   [St. Philip.]

Griffin Jones, seaman, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 301; DANFS.]

Henry Jones, landsman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294, 295 & 297; DANFS.]

Henry Isaac Jones (middle initial also incorrectly shown as J.), born at Tramadoc, Carnarvonshire, North Wales, in September, 1844; sent to Glasgow University to learn medical science; shortly after his graduation he served as surgeon’s steward aboard the CSS Florida, and then transferred to the CSS Georgia, 1863; later served as a surgeon in the British army and spent most of his service in India; after leaving the British Army he went to America; married Mary Amelia Boardman at Bridgeport, Connecticut, and settled at Scranton, Pennsylvania; resident physician, for 15 years, of one of the largest American coal companies, having his office at Scranton; moved to Oakland, California, about 1889, and was a well known specialist of San Francisco, who practiced in the diseases of the ear, eye, nose and throat, before the great fire of San Francisco; had followed his profession in several countries and states; served as senior warden of the Episcopal Church of the Advent, at East Oakland; member of the Knights Templar, the Mystic Shrines, and was a Scottish Rite Mason; also a member of the Bohemian club; died at his home on 5th Avenue and East 16th Street, Oakland, California, of spleen and liver trouble, March 7, 1909; his health was also affected by financial reverses; remains interred at Mountain View Cemetery.   [Alabama Claims 1, 694; San Francisco Call (California) dated March 9, 1909, page 8; Los Angeles Times (California) dated March 10, 1909, page 14.]

J.P. Jones, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

J.W. Jones, Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

James Jones, served as landsman (rank also shown as private [?]), aboard the CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama; widow, Matilda Jones, applied for a Confederate pension from Calhoun County, Alabama, August 2, 1899.   [ORN 2, 1, 308; ADAH.]

James H. Jones, Landsman, resident of Florida; killed in boiler explosion aboard CSS Chattahoochee, Apalachicola River, Florida, May 27, 1863; buried at the First United Methodist Church cemetery, Chattahoochee, Florida. [ORN 1, 17, 869; John E. Ellis]

James S. Jones, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps, December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

James S. Jones, assistant paymaster, served on the Richmond station, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 321.]

James S. Jones, born Virginia (Register1864 shows place of birth as North Carolina), appointed from Florida; served as chief clerk, Office of Orders and Details, Confederate States Navy Department, 1862 – 1863; later served as register clerk, Office of Orders and Detail, CSN, 1864.   [Register1862; Register1863; Register1864.]

John Jones, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

John Jones, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862 (may be the same person listed in the next entry).   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

John Jones, captain of after guard, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865 (may be the same person listed in the previous entry).   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

John Jones, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; also stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 312 & 314.]

John Jones, resident of Norfolk County, Virginia; served as seaman in the Confederate States Navy.   [Norfolk County Record 205.]

John Pembroke Jones, born Virginia, 1825; original service in the United States Navy, from October 19, 1841; name stricken from the rolls of the United States Navy, April 29, 1861; entered the Confederate States Navy, May 2, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served on the South Carolina and Savannah stations, 1861 – 1862; commanded the CSS Resolute, in defense of Port Royal, South Carolina, November, 1861; then sent aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; returned to the Savannah station, and served aboard the steamer CSS Georgia, and the ironclad ram CSS Savannah, Savannah River, Georgia, 1862 – 1863; also served aboard the CSS Nansemond, 1863 - 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; later commanded ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, and the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864; also served aboard the CSS Raleigh and the CSS Torpedo, 1864 – 1865; married Mary Willis Jones; died 1910; buried at St. John’s Episcopal Church Cemetery, Hampton, Virginia.   [ORN 1, 12, 295 and 2, 1, 275, 296, 301, 304, 308 & 322; Register1863; JCC 4, 121; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 31, 1861; Confederate Burials, 6; Sheppard – Atlanta Constitution dated January 16, 1898.]

John William Jones, born Wales, shipped aboard the CSS Shenandoah, October 18, 1864; rated quartermaster; reshipped May 8, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 975; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; ORN 1, 3, 783; Whittle 148 & 235.]

M.L. Jones, originally served as private, company B, 24th Battalion, Georgia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

M.L. Jones, seaman; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; muster roll of the CSS Georgia, indicates that he also served aboard that vessel, as captain of afterguard, at Savannah, Georgia (see previous entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 14, 268 & 2, 1, 286-287.]

Minor S. Jones, born at Lake City, Florida, in 1849; son of James and Mary Jones; resided, in 1850, with his parents, at Alligator, Calhoun County, Florida; wife’s pension application claimed that he had been sworn as Master’s Mate, into the Confederate States Navy by Judge Henry J. Stewart, at Hamilton County, Florida, in 1864; mustered out at Wilmington, North Carolina; married in 1872; wife, Gertrude, claimed that his commission and discharged papers had been destroyed by rats or mice, about 1887; married at St. Lucie, Florida, in 1873; practiced law at Titusville, Florida, after the war; became judge of the circuit court; attended Confederate reunions at Jacksonville, Florida and Marietta, Georgia; died July 20, 1922.   [Florida Confederate Pension File No. A02854; 1850 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

Patrick Jones, born Ireland, about 1840 (birthplace also shown as Louisiana); served as private, Confederate States Marine Corps; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; after his release he served on the tender, CSS Sampson, 1863; muster roll of the CSS Georgia, indicates that he also served aboard that vessel, at Savannah, Georgia. [ORN 1, 14, 268 & 2, 1, 287 & 304; Atlanta Medical Journal, see entries for Monday, December 1, 1862, and Thursday, December 18, 1862.]

Robert Jones, seaman aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

Samuel Jones, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Samuel Jones, 1st class fireman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Samuel Jones, served as acting boatswain aboard the CSS Louisiana; captured at the fall of New Orleans, April, 1862 and taken aboard the USS Clifton; took the oath of allegiance to the United States.   [Register1862; ORN 1, 18, 300.]

Samuel L. Jones, previously served as Private, Company G, 2nd Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy and appointed Midshipman, 1862; served aboard CSS Selma. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 415.]

Thomas Jones, born South Carolina; Pilot, CSS Nashville, 1861 (see also, next entry). [ORN 1, 1, 752; Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

Thomas Jones, seaman, CSS Georgia, 1863 (see previous entry, which may be the same person who served as pilot on the CSS Nashville; several others from the Nashville later served aboard the cruiser CSS Georgia).   [Alabama Claims 1, 694.]

Thomas Jones, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; also served in company C, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 310 & 315.]

Thomas W. Jones, originally served as private, company F, 1st South Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Thomas W. Jones, 3rd class boy, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

W. Jones, Seaman, CSS Alabama; transferred to CSS Tuscaloosa, June 22, 1863. [ORN 1, 2, 713.]

W. Jones, fireman, CSS Nashville, 1861.   [Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

W.B. Jones, landsman, Provisional Navy of the Confederate States; attached as private to company G, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

W.B. Jones, coxswain, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

W.L. Jones, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

W.R. Jones, Coxswain, CSS Georgia, killed in action, June 2, 1864 (his headstone shows his date of death as June 3, 1864), during the expedition which captured the USS Water Witch, near Ossabaw Sound, Georgia; buried at Laurel Grove Cemetery, Savannah, Georgia. [ORN 1, 15, 495; Honeycutt.]

W.R. Jones, originally served as private, company A, Waul’s Texas Legion; later served in the Confederate States Marine Corps.   [Civil War Service Records.]

W.T. Jones, 1st class fireman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Washington S. Jones, born Georgia, 1841; son of Aaron and Harriet Jones; resided as a student, in 1860, with his parents, at Lauderdale County, Mississippi; originally served as private, company H, 14th Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Wiley Jones, born Johnston County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Johnston County, March 18, 1864, aged 43, in the Confederate States Navy; served as landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [CSN Shipping Articles; ORN 2, 1, 274.]

Will Jones, f. (fireman?), side wheeled steamer CSS Talomico, Savannah, Georgia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 307.]

William Jones, born England; Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama; missing in action, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

William Jones, pilot, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

William Jones, acting 3rd assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

William B. Jones, born Georgia; ordinary seaman, CSS Atlanta, 1863; aged 24.   [Atlanta Medical Journal, entry dated Saturday, March 21, 1863.]

William C. Jones, born Tennessee; appointed from Arkansas as assistant surgeon, Confederate States Navy, March 26, 1863; served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Savannah, Savannah station, Georgia, 1863 - 1864; later on the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia, 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; served aboard the CSS Sampson; involved in the taking out of the USS Water Witch, June 3, 1864.   [ORN 1, 15, 491 & 499 and 2, 1, 286 & 304; Register1864; JCC 4, 123.]

William F. Jones, original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, February 2, 1862; served on the ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), 1862 – 1864; promoted 2nd assistant engineer, May 21, 1863 (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 283; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864.]

William F. Jones, born Perquimans County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, draftsman; enlisted at Perquimans County, May 16, 1861, as sergeant, company F, 27th Regiment North Carolina Troops; discharged from the Regiment, February 11, 1862, aged 21, because of a “promotion in the Navy” (see previous entry, which may be the same person)   [NCT 8, 56.]

William H.H. Jones, previously served as Private in company H, 3rd Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, April 25, 1861; transferred, as 2nd class fireman, to the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, at Hampton Roads, Virginia, on January 13, 1862; rejoined his company after the destruction of the Virginia, in May, 1862; killed at Chancellorsville, Virginia, May 3, 1863. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 511; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

William John Jones, alias used by William A. Temple when he shipped aboard the CSS Shenandoah, October, 1864, as Steerage Steward, later as Ordinary Seaman; born Madras, India (another source indicates that he was a native of London, England); resided at no. 108, Saint James Street, Liverpool, in 1864; punished, January 20, 1865, for calling ship’s cook, John Williams “a black scamp”; allowed liberty at Melbourne, Australia, returning aboard the cruiser, January 31, 1865; later (in 1866) shipped aboard the vessel Radnagore as able seaman. [Alabama Claims, 1, 966, 976 and 990; Alabama Claims Correspondence 3, 401; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; ORN 1, 3, 783; Whittle 106.]  

William T. Jones, Seaman, 1864; previously served as Private, Company D, 3rd Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, April 24, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, January 13, 1862. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 471.]

John Jonson, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama, 1864. [William Marvel.]

Charles W. Jordan (middle initial also shown as M.), born Virginia; previous service in the United States Navy; name stricken from the rolls of the United States Navy, May 6, 1861; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, June 11, 1861 (Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 1, 1861 shows him as serving aboard the CSS United States on that date);  steam sloop CSS McRae, New Orleans station, 1861; later served on the Jackson station, 1862; appointed 2nd assistant engineer, August 27, 1862; served on the steamer CSS Florida, 1862 – 1863; later 1st assistant engineer; served aboard the CSS Nansemond, 1863 – 1864; Wilmington station, 1864 - 1865; attached, as lieutenant, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 290, 318, 320 & 323; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; M1091; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 31, 1861 and June 1, 1861.]

Edward W. Jordan, acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy, 1863 – 1864.   [Register1864.]

H.M. Jordan, listed as gunner, Confederate States Navy, in 1862; no other record available.   [Register1862.]

H.W. Jordan, orginally served as private, company B, 28th Battalion, Georgia Siege Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

John R. Jordan, born Virginia, 1835; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, April 29, 1862; served on the Richmond station, 1862; served aboard the steamer CSS Raleigh, 1862 – 1863; later, as 2nd assistant engineer, aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, (which operated in Mobile Bay, Alabama), 1863 – 1864; promoted 1st assistant engineer, August 15, 1863; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; resided as a machinist, in 1880, with his wife, Ellen, and daughter Jane, at Baltimore, Maryland.   [ORN 2, 1, 287 & 322; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; Porter's Naval History, 785; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Marshall P. Jordan, born Virginia; previous service in the United States Navy, from December 24, 1853; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 1st assistant engineer, July 6, 1861; served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862, and aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1861, and the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; later served on the ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 1, 13, 619 and 2, 1, 298, 299, 308, 317 & 321; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864.]

Samuel B. Jordan, born Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 3rd assistant engineer, January 16, 1863 ; served aboard the CSS Nansemond, 1863 - 1864; also aboard the CSS Virginia II, July, 1864, and the CSS Beaufort, October, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 642, 726 and 765; Register1864.]

Peter Jorennsin, captured from aboard the American bark, Delphine, December 29, 1864, and shipped aboard the CSS Shenandoah.   [Whittle 98 and note 2.]

William A. Josslyn, Seaman, Florida Volunteer Coast Guards, mustered in January 1, 1861 [1862?]. [Soldiers of Florida, 49.]

Charles Alexander Joullian, born New York, September 7, 1825; enlisted at Mobile, Alabama, in the Confederate States Navy, April, 1861, as third assistant engineer; served aboard the CSS Nashville; surrendered and paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; resided as an engineer, in 1900, at Mobile, Alabama; shown as a widower, in 1900; still a resident of Mobile in 1907. [Porter's Naval History, 785; ADAH; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Charles Jourdan, see Charles Gordon.

William Jowley, C r. M. (?), side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

E.W. Joyce, originally served as private, Captain Stuart’s Company (Beaufort Volunteer Artillery), South Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

J.M. Joyce, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

John Joyce, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; later served as corporal on the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864; also stationed in company A, at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294, 296, 297, 313 & 317; DANFS.]

Patrick Joyce, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862; later corporal aboard the receiving ship CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864, and the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864; also Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 280, 290, 302, 315 & 316; DANFS.]

William Joyce, seeWilliam Joice.

Abraham Joyner, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 277, 278 & 302.]

James Joseph Joyner, jr. (surname also shown as Joynes), born January 23, 1843, Isle of Wight county, Virginia; family moved to Norfolk, Virginia, about 1855; enlisted June 23, 1861, at Smithfield, Virginia, in company I, 3rd Virginia Infantry (in which roster he is listed as a “detail painter”); transferred to the Confederate Navy, April 11, 1863, by order of the Secretary of War (regimental history shows his name as James C. Joyner); served as coxswain on the CSS Chicora, Charleston harbor, 1863-1864, where he became friends with Joseph Ridgaway, who, as one of the crew of the submarine Hunley, died when the experimental vessel sank, February 17, 1864; quartermaster, CSS Richmond, January, 1865, James River Squadron; among a group of men from the James River vessels, who, on January 11, 1865, were sent on a special assignment; employed post war as a painter; travelled to Easton, Maryland, after the war, to return Joseph Ridgaway’s belongings to his father, James; stayed on with the Ridgaway family and eventually married his friend’s sister, Mary Elizabeth “Lizzie” Ridgaway, August 1, 1867; they were parents of Emma Elizabeth Joyner and Joseph Andrew Joyner; the Joyner family lived in the household of Captain James Ridgaway for a number of years, before finally settling on a farm of thier own, and eventually in Baltimore, Maryland; James worked in Baltimore, as a clerk, and was also much in demand for his painting skills; died of a heart attack, February 13, 1888, in Baltimore; buried at Maxwell Moor, near Kirkham, Easton, Maryland. [ORN 1, 11, 794; much additional information provided by Emma Ditman, of Silver Spring, Maryland, in e-mails (ebditman@comcast.net) dated July 12, 2003 and September 25, 2004, and Mr. Barry Crompton, of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia.]

John F. Joyner, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 279 & 313.]

Joseph Joyner, coxswain, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

Mills Joyner, born North Carolina, September, 1840; served in the Confederate States Navy; married in 1864; resided as a blacksmith and wheelwright, from about 1880 to 1910, with his wife Elisabeth, and children, at Murfreesboro, Hertford County, North Carolina; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Hertford County, North Carolina.   [NC State Archives; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

Don Juan, 1st class boy, side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; DANFS.]

Patrick Judge, Second Class Fireman (or ship’s steward?), CSS Atlanta, 1862-1863; captured aboard that vessel at Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [ORN 1, 14, 268 & 2, 1, 275.]

Peter Judge, originally served as private, company I, 1st (McCreary’s) South Carolina Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Peter Judge, served as seaman and coxswain aboard the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 1, 11, 794 and 2, 1, 311.]

Giovani Juliani, born Italy, resided in New Orleans, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, peddler; marital status, single; enlisted at Camp Moore, Louisiana, July 22, 1861, aged 21, as private, company I, 10th Louisiana Infantry; deserted his regiment at an unspecified date, and joined the Confederate States Navy.   [Booth 2, 492.]

Marcus D. Justiss, born Morgan County, Georgia, September 24, 1834; son of William L. and Lavigna (Burton) Justiss; family moved to Alabama, but Marcus moved back to Georgia in 1848, where he farmed as an occupation; married Frances Powledge, in December, 1856, then settled in Claiborne Parish, Louisiana; moved back to Georgia with his family, at the start of the war; joined the ordnance department of the Confederate Navy, and remained there until the fall of Atlanta; captured on his way to Augusta, Georgia, August 4, 1864, and sent to Tunnel Hill, Georgia, thence to Chattanooga, Tennessee, and on to Indianapolis, Indiana; released on parole, September 5, 1864; returned home to Georgia after the war, and then moved to Louisiana; moved to Atlanta, Columbia County, Arkansas, in January, 1870, and finally settled in Union County, Arkansas, in 1873; served as justice of the peace from 1876 to 1882, and later as school director.   [Information from page 847 of The Goodspeed Biographical and Historical memoirs of Southern Arkansas, reprint edition published 1978 by Southern Historical Press, Easley, South Carolina 29640.]

Christopher Kain, Second Class Boy, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

James Kain, originally served as private, company B, 6th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Kain, served as landsman and fireman aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, 1864. [ORN 1, 17, 700 and 2, 1, 283.]

James Kame (Kane?), coxswain to flag officer, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

Frank Kamp, Boy, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Joseph Kanaca (surname also shown as Kanaka), born Sandwich Islands; shipped, as landsman (Alabama Claims source incorrectly shows his rating as seaman) aboard the CSS Shenandoah, June 12, 1865 (Whittle 163 shows shipping date as June 16, 1865). [Alabama Claims, 1, 976; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; Whittle 161 & 163.]

T. Kanally, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard CSS Savannah, Georgia; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, no dates shown.   [ORN 2, 1, 316.]

John Kane, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Michael Kane, born Ireland; first class fireman; aged 26; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [Atlanta Medical Journal, see entry for Saturday, January 17, 1863; ORN 1, 14, 268.]

Patrick Kane, 1st, quartermaster aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

Patrick Kane, 2nd, gunner’s mate aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

Thomas J. Kane, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

Thomas A. Kate, Landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

Elbert Kaulke, seaman; served aboard the side-wheeled steamer CSS Winslow, North Carolina waters, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

John Kavanagh (surname also shown as Cavanaugh, Cavenaugh and Kavanaugh), born Georgia, about 1847; joined the Confederate States Navy at Savannah; served as 1st class boy; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; indicated to have also served as quartermaster and coxswain on the Water Witch; also shown as having served as coxswain aboard the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah station, Georgia; later served at Battery Semmes, James River Squadron, Virginia; died Savannah, Georgia, February 3, 1909. [Atlanta Medical Journal, see entry for Friday, June 5, 1863; ORN 1, 14, 268 and 2, 1, 287 & 305; Sheppard – Atlanta Constitution dated February 4, 1909.]

John (“Jack”) Kavanah, born London, England, 1830; moved to Norfolk, Virginia, 1858; employed as rigger at the Norfolk Navy Yard; enlisted in the Confederate States Navy; served aboard the CSS Virginia (Merrimac), during the engagement at Hampton Roads, March, 1862, and until her destruction in May, 1862; later served aboard the CSS Tallahassee, and later in the James River Squadron; employed, post-war, as a rigger in Baltimore, Maryland; tragically killed, March 12, 1893, when he fell while painting a smoke stack at Anne Arundel County, Maryland; buried at Loudon Park Cemetery, Baltimore.   [Information provided by Susan Welsh, in an e-mail (swelsh3@earthlink.net) dated July 6, 2003.]

John Kavanaugh, original entry into Confederate States Navy, as boatswain, September 21, 1863; served aboard the CSS Arctic, and at the Wilmington station, 1863 - 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 275; Register1864.]

John Kavenagh, gunner; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863.   [ORN 1, 14, 268.]

John Kayton, 3rd class boy, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area; February – July, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; DANFS.]

P. Keane, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

James H. Kearney, ordinary seaman, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 291; DANFS.]

Laurence Kearney, served on the CSS Shenandoah, 1865.   [ORN 1, 3, 783.]

M. Kearney, served as landsman and fireman aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, 1864. [ORN 1, 17, 700 and 2, 1, 283.]

Cornelius Keating, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1863 – 1864; also served on the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312 & 314.]

Daniel Keating, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864; attached, as private, company K, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 314; M1091.]

Thomas Keats, born England, about 1831; resident of New Orleans, Louisiana; personal description shown as brown eyes, dark hair, dark complexion, and 5 feet, 9 ½ inches in height; served as seaman in the Confederate States Navy, aboard the CSS Selma; deserted from the Confederate Navy, at Mobile, Alabama, March 13, 1864; sent, aboard the USS Ossipee, to the provost marshall at New Orleans; released March 18, 1864, by order of Union General Banks; resided as a clerk working on the railroad, in 1880, with his wife, at Galveston, Texas; enrolled as a member of Camp Magruder No. 105, United Confederate Veterans of Galveston, in March, 1892; resident of Houston, Texas, in 1895.   [Scriber; ORN 1, 21, 145; 1880 U.S. Census; Galveston Daily News (Houston, Texas) dated March 27, 1892, page 6 and May 25, 1895, page 5.]

Andrew Keck, born Alamance County, North Carolina; resided, as a farmer, in Guilford County, North Carolina, and enlisted there on March 6, 1862, aged 40, as private, company A, 53rd Regiment North Carolina Troops; discharged, May, 1862, by reason of being overage; previously served in the 68th Regiment North Carolina Militia (1861); later served as landsman in the Confederate States Navy.   [NCT 13, 73.]

Henry Keddel, ordinary seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

John M. Kedslie, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

E.A. Keeble, appointed midshipman, Confederate States Navy; served aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1864; resigned December 10, 1864.   [CSNRegister.]

Patrick O. Keeff, originally served as private, company K, 42nd Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Navy Department at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Samuel Keen, stated to have originally been from Washington, D.C.; for a number of years was a resident of Richmond, Virginia; had acted as a pilot aboard the steamers West Point and the Schulz; appointed acting master’s mate, Confederate States Navy, December 16, 1863; served on the CSS Beaufort, James River squadron, 1863 – 1864; sent out in search of a deserter, on the evening of February 1, 1864, but returned to the vessel intoxicated; then went out again, about 10 p.m., that same night, armed with a cutlass, in search of the missing man; he was at Castle Thunder, in Richmond, when he was halted by two guards, but, on attempting to run off, was tragically shot and killed; described as “when sober he was regarded as a good officer and a peaceable man, but when intoxicated seemed bereft of reason”.   [CSN Register; Register1864; Richmond Daily Dispatch dated February 3, 1864.]

J.A. Keenan, native of New York; Landsman, CSS Virginia II, killed in action, James River, January 24, 1865 (see also entry, for James A. Kenan, who may be the same person). [ORN 1, 11, 689.]

John Keenan, master at arms, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Michael Keenan, seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Lewis B. Keene, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864; attached as private to company E, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 314; M1091.]

Samuel Keene, see Samuel Keen.

William A. Keene, enlisted at Williamsburg, Virginia, March 22, 1862, as private, Captain Landry’s Company (Donaldsonville Artillery) Louisiana Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, about November or December, 1863.   [Booth 2, 511.]

Jacob E. Keener, born Georgia, April, 1830; son of William and Elizabeth Keener; resided as a wheelwright, in 1850, at the home of his parents in Richmond County, Georgia; served as seaman aboard the ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; married in 1890; resided as a butcher, in 1900, with his wife, Barbara, and daughter, May, at Augusta, Richmond County, Georgia.   [ORN 2, 1, 286; 1850 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Elijah Keeter, born North Carolina, 1839; son of Nehemiah and Delila Keeter; resided, in 1850, with his parents, at Brunswick County, North Carolina; enlisted at New Hanover County, North Carolina, May 27, 1861, as private, company D, 3rd Regiment North Carolina State Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 18, 1864; resided at New Hanover County, in 1880.   [NCT 3, 528; 1850 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

J.F. Keeth, Ordinary Seaman,CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Asher Kegler, originally served as private, company E, 10th Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

James Keho, resident of Chicago, Illinois; personal description shown as dark eyes, dark hair, light complexion and 5 feet, 8 inches in height; originally served as Private in Company G, 4th Louisiana Infantry; transferred, as landsman, to Confederate States Navy at Mobile, Alabama, March 9, 1864; captured by Union forces and sent to New Orleans, Louisiana, where he was released October 17, 1864, by order of Union General Canby. [Service data supplied by Arthur Bergeron, of Louisiana; Scriber.]

Thomas Kehoe, born Ireland, 1828 or 1829; religion - Catholic;  married widow, Jane Conway, at Mobile, Alabama, February 18, 1860; served as Coxswain, Yeoman and Quartermaster; served on CSS Gaines and the privateer, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, for confinement; released February 1, 1865; naturalized at Mobile, Alabama, October 17, 1868; resided as a bayman, in 1880, with his wife, Jane, and two children (eldest child born 1861), at Mobile; one source indicates that he went to Texas, and resided at Galveston, in 1871; admitted to the Confederate Home, Austin, Texas, on December 13, 1896, suffering from chronic catarrh, at which time he was already a widower; died March 18, 1899; buried at Texas State Cemetery, Austin, Texas (this may in fact be the same person of this name, who served on the CSS Alabama - see next entry, as all his movements and the dates he served on these cruisers seem to fit his service). [ORN 1, 2, 661 and 1, 3, 256; ADAH; some biographical information provided by Donaly E. Brice of the Texas State Library and Archives Commission, December 3, 2004, from the roster of the Confederate Home; Fort Warren.]

Thomas S. Kehoe, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama, 1863 (see previous entry for Thomas Kehoe). [William Marvel.]

Frank Keife, sergeant, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard the receiving ship CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864, and the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 280, 302 & 316.]

Charles W. Keim, born Texas; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as assistant paymaster, April 29, 1863; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Savannah, Savannah River, Georgia, 1863 - 1864; also served aboard the CSS Macon, 1864; appointed assistant paymaster, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; ordered to report for duty at Charleston, South Carolina, in December, 1864, upon the fall of Savannah.   [ORN 1, 16, 493 and 2, 1, 304; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; Texas in the War, 1861-1865, page 57.]

Thomas Keirnan, enlisted at Monterey, Louisiana, March 8, 1862, as private, company C, 25th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 13, 1863, by command of General Johnston, pursuant to an order from the War Department.   [Booth 2, 513.]

J. Keith, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

Thomas Keith, paymaster’s clerk, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, (which operated in Mobile Bay, Alabama), during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

Thomas Keits (surname also shown as Kirtz), seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Daniel Kelher, born 1840; enlisted May 25, 1861, at Pensacola, in Company A, 2nd Florida Infantry; discharged December 16, 1861, at Richmond, Virginia; may have served in Confederate States Navy (see next entry). [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 147.]

Daniel Kelher, ordinary seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

John McIntosh Kell, born at Laurel Grove, McIntosh County, Georgia, January 26, 1823; original service in the United States Navy, from September 9, 1841; entered the Confederate States Navy, March 26, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served aboard the CSS Sumter, 1861; later aboard the CSS Savannah, 1861; service abroad and on the CSS Alabama, 1862 - 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; commanded CSS Richmond, James River squadron, 1865; died October 5, 1900; buried Griffin City Cemetery, Spalding County, Georgia; his widow, Blanche M. Kell, filed for a Confederate pension from Spalding County, Georgia. [Georgia in the War, 1861-1865, page 111; ORN 1, 1, 614 and 1, 11, 691; see also article "THE REBEL NAVY" in the Richmond, Virginia, Daily Examiner, Friday, November 29, 1861, page 1; CSS Sumter Muster Rolls; William Marvel; John E. Ellis; GA Pension Index 548; Register1863; JCC 4, 121.]

William A. Kellem, see William A. Kellum.

Solomon Keller, ordinary seaman; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863.   [ORN 1, 14, 268.]

W.W. Keller, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

James Kelley, coal heaver, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

James Kelley, seaman, bark Tacony; captured at Portland Harbor, June 27, 1863; sent to Portland Jail, Maine, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, May 4 or 5, 1864.   [Fort Warren.]

James Kelley, born about 1831; described as 5 feet 5 ¼ inches high, blue eyes, dark hair, dark complexion; served as private, Confederate States Marine Corps; deserted from the Marine Camp near Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, about June, 1862; notice also included the stipulation that if he returned voluntarily to camp, within six days, he would be exempt from trial for desertion.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 10, 1862.]

James Kelley (surname also shown as Kelly), originally a resident of New Orleans, Louisiana; previous service in the 1st Louisiana Regiment; served as seaman aboard the school ship, CSS Patrick Henry, Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, 1864 (another report, in a different newspaper, shows his service was aboard the CSS Richmond); robbed of some money and a ring, at a ball, on February 15, 1864, and went down the next day to confront the robber, whom he knew; fatally stabbed in the left breast (another wound was also inflicted over his left eye, nearly cutting it out), at a house of two women of easy virtue, in Richmond, Virginia, February 16, 1864; taken to the Confederate States Marine Hospital, on Governor Street, Richmond, where he lingered for an hour before his death.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated February 17, 1864; Daily Richmond Examiner dated February 17, 1864.]

John Kelley, see John Kelly, seaman, CSS Florida.

John Kelley (name also shown as T. John A. Kelley, and surname also shown as Kelly), born Ireland; shipped as seaman aboard the CSS Shenandoah, June 24, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 976; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; ORN 1, 3, 783]

John Kelley, see John Kelly, 2nd class fireman, CSS Huntsville.

John Kelley, served as a crew member aboard the schooner Royal Yacht, at Galveston, Texas, October, 1861, subject to the Naval laws of the Confederate States of America.   [ORN 1, 16, 844.]

Patrick Kelley, originally served in the 28th (Thomas’) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Thomas Kelley, first class fireman; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863.   [ORN 1, 14, 268.]

William I. Kelley (middle initial also shown as J.), born Pennsylvania; ship's corporal (rating also shown as master at arms); aged 23; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [Atlanta Medical Journal, entries dated Sunday, December 28, 1862, and Wednesday, June 3, 1863; ORN 1, 14, 268.]

James Kellum, appointed as Inspecting Surgeon, Confederate States Navy, May 20, 1861; appointed surgeon in the 13th Virginia of Light Artillery, Field and Staff, March 7, 1864; left the battalion, April 11, 1864, for an unknown reason.   [Otey 84,]

William A. Kellum, originally enlisted in the Confederate States Navy; transferred to company F, 63rd Georgia Infantry Regiment, August 1, 1863, in exchange for J.B. Alley; wounded in left arm, May 27, 1864, and admitted to Floyd House Hospital, Macon, Georgia (service also shown as private in company B, 24th Battalion, Georgia Cavalry). [Georgia Rosters, 6, 439; Civil War Service Records.]

Daniel Kelly,  seaman, Confederate States Navy; enlisted at Fort Morgan, Alabama, 1862; discharged May, 1865; residing at Mobile, Alabama, in July 1911, aged 83.  [ADAH.]

Daniel Kelly, coal heaver, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

Daniel Kelly, landsman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Hugh Kelly, native of Donnagane, Ireland; personal description shown as brown eyes, light hair and light complexion; served as ordinary seaman aboard the side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma), Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862 – 1864; deserted from the Confederate Navy, at Mobile, on March 13, 1864; sent, aboard the USS Ossipee, to the provost marshall at New Orleans; released, March 18, 1864, by order of Union General Banks.   [ORN 1, 21, 145 and 2, 1, 286 & 306; Scriber.]

J. Kelly, Quartermaster, CSS Webb, April, 1865. [ORN 1, 22, 170.]

James Kelly, Boatswain's Mate, CSS Tennessee, wounded in action, Mobile Bay, Alabama, August 5, 1864. [ORN 1, 21, 578.]

James Kelly, served as quarter gunner aboard the CSS Selma, captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Ossipee, as prisoner of war; sent aboard the steamer Stockdale, August 12, 1864. [ORN 1, 21, 841 - 842.]

James Kelly, Seaman, CSS Webb, resident of Galveston, Texas; surrendered at Shreveport, Louisiana, May 26, 1865; paroled, June 7, 1865. [ORN 1, 27, 234.]

James Kelly, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

James Kelly, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

James Kelly, quarter gunner, ironclad ram CSS Missouri, October – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

James Kelly, seaman, quarter gunner and captain of after guard, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

James Kelly, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

James Kelly, (of the CSS Patrick Henry/CSS Richmond) see James Kelley.

James H. Kelly, enlisted November 2, 1861, at Shaws Point, Florida, in Company K, Fourth Florida Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy, April 10, 1864. [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 454.]

John Kelly, Seaman, CSS Arkansas, wounded in action, Yazoo River, July 15, 1862. [ORN 1, 19, 69]

John Kelly, seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

John Kelly, see John Kelley.

John Kelly, 2nd class fireman, CSS Florida, 1863-1864; was one of only four enlisted personnel who remained loyal, during a mutiny of the enlisted personnel, who refused to perform their duties, September, 1863, while the vessel was at Brest, France; see also next entry.   [Florida Medical Journal, see the list of personnel in the Engineer’s Department, CSS Florida, dated at St. George’s, Bermuda, June 27, 1864; Quinn Journal, see entry dated September 2, 1863.]

John Kelly, seaman, CSS Florida; captured October 7, 1864 (at Bahia, Brazil); received at Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, November 11, 1864; released February 1, 1865; may be the same person listed in the previous entry.   [Fort Warren.]

John Kelly, born Ireland; aged 31; ordinary seaman, receiving ship at New Orleans, Louisiana, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

John Kelly (surname also shown as Kelley), 2nd class fireman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

John Kelly, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

John Kelly, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard CSS Savannah, Georgia; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, no dates shown.   [ORN 2, 1, 316.]

John Kelly, served as private, Confederate States Marine Corps, at Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, 1862; personal description as blue eyes, light hair 5 feet, 7 inches high and light complexion; deserted October, 1862; reward of $30 offered for his apprehension and delivery to the Marine Camp at Drewry’s Bluff.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 10, 1862.]

John D. Kelly, enlisted at Mobile, Alabama, January, 1862, in Confederate States Navy; served on CSS Selma and CSS Huntsville; discharged May, 1865; resided in Dallas County, Alabama, in 1914.  [ADAH.]

L.J. Kelly, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Matthew Kelly, born Ireland; aged 33; landsman, CSS Manassas, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

Michael Kelly, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Michael Kelly, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 311.]

Oliver Kelly, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Owen Kelly, 2nd class fireman, served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Sampson, Savannah, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; DANFS.]

Patrick Kelly, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

Patrick Kelly, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; also shown on a roll of Confederate States Marines dated 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313 & 317.]

Patrick Kelly, Ordinary Seaman, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

Patrick Kelly, Confederate States Navy; confined at Rock Island prisoner of war camp, Illinois; died August 9, 1864; buried at Rock Island Cemetery (may be the same sailor mentioned in the previous entry).   [Information from web site, “Rock Island County: Confederate Dead at Rock Island,” compiled by Larry Williams and JoAnn Munson, at URL: http://www.rootsweb.com/~ilrockis/cemetery/confed.htm.]

Patrick Kelly, resided in McDowell County, North Carolina; enlisted at Buncombe County, North Carolina, April 15, 1862, as private, company K, 11th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 1, 1864.   [NCT 5, 100.]

Perry Kelly, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

Thomas Kelly, 2nd class fireman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Thomas Kelly, 1st class fireman, served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863 (may have been the same person listed in the next entry).   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

Thomas Kelly, 1st Class Fireman, CSS Atlanta, 1862 (may be the same person listed in the previous entry). [ORN 2, 1, 275.]

W.J. Kelly, captain’s cook, ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 298.]

William W.J. Kelly, born Florida, 1792; previous service as paymaster in the United States Navy, from April 1, 1852; resigned from the United States Navy, January 21, 1861; original entry into Confederate Navy service, March 26, 1861; commissioned paymaster, October 23, 1862, to rank from March 26, 1861; served at the Pensacola, Florida Navy Yard and later at Savannah, Georgia, through the war; served aboard the CSS Savannah; attached to Augusta, Georgia, in December, 1864; surrendered and paroled at Mobile, Alabama, May 10, 1865; married Mary Ella Smith, May 19, 1857, at Pensacola, Florida; died at Pensacola, September 3, 1878 or 1879; wife’s pension application indicates that she was also receiving a Mexican War pension; William is buried at the St. John’s Cemetery, Pensacola.   [Florida Confederate Pension File Nos. A12312 & D07643; ORN 1, 15, 498; 1, 16, 489 and 2, 1, 323; John E. Ellis; Florida Confederate Card File; Register1863; Register1864.]

Michael Kemmett (surname also shown as Kemmet), originally served in the 28th (Thomas’) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, at an unspecified date; served as quartermaster (his rank is incorrectly shown, in ORN 2, 1, 299, as acting master), side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863; captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117 and 2, 1, 299; Civil War Service Records.]

Zebulon W. Kemp, resided in, and enlisted at Tyrrell County, North Carolina, May 16, 1861, aged 25, as private, company L, 12th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to company A, 32nd Regiment North Carolina Troops, October, 1861; promoted corporal, January 27, 1862; promoted sergeant, April 1, 1862; wounded in the left foot and captured at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania sometime between July 1 and 5, 1863; hospitalized at Frederick, Maryland, July 25, 1863; transferred to hospital at Baltimore, Maryland, August 10, 1863; paroled August 22, 1863, and transferred for exchange; reported in hospital at Petersburg, Virginia, September to October, 1863, and returned to duty sometime in November or December, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on an unspecified date.   [NCT 5, 235 & 9, 13.]

James A. Kenan, originally served as private, company K, 2nd Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, entry for J.A. Keenan, who may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

R. Kenan, originally served as corporal, company I, 11th Florida Infantry; demoted to private; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served on the gunboat CSS Spray.   [Civil War Service Records.]

George Kendricks, served as 1st class fireman (rating also shown, in ORN 2, 1, 290, as ordinary seaman), CSS McRae, Mississippi River, 1861 - 1862; dangerously wounded in action, off Forts Jackson and St. Philips, Mississippi River, April 24, 1862 (a shell taking part of his head off); died later of his wounds. [ORN 1, 18, 345 and 2, 1, 290; Daily Picayune, Tuesday, April 29, 1862.]

Michael Kenickley, 3rd class boy, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

John P. Kenion, ordinary seaman, CSS Sea Bird.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

Joel S. Kennard, born Alabama, 1820; original service in the United States Navy, from March 10, 1837; married Harriet M. Hanson at Washington, D.C., on May 23, 1846; resigned from United States Navy, April 23, 1861; entered the Confederate States Navy, April 27, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served, as commander of the CSS Sampson, in defense of Port Royal, South Carolina, November, 1861; also served on the Savannah station, 1861 – 1864, and commanded stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), 1863 – 1864; ordered to report on temporary duty at Charleston, South Carolina, in July, 1863; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; commanded CSS Macon (also known as the CSS Ogeechee), Savannah squadron, 1864 - 1865; on leave of absence, September, 1864; ordered to report to brigadier general B.D. Fry, of the Confederate Army, at Augusta, Georgia, for temporary command of the steamer Leesburg, April 4, 1865; resided as a government inspector, in 1880, with his four children (eldest child born District of Columbia, 1852) at Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia; widowed.   [ORN 1, 12, 295; 1, 14, 724 & 728; 1, 15, 732, 745 & 768; 1, 16, 511 & 513 and 2, 1, 288 & 322; Register1863; 1880 U.S. Census; JCC 4, 121; Washington, D.C. Marriages, 1826 – 1850 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Thomas F. Kenneda (surname may actually be Kennedy), originally served as private, company F, 1st (Orr’s) South Carolina Rifles; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Charles H.A.H. Kennedy, born Virginia, appointed from North Carolina; previously served in the United States Navy, from February 10, 1819; appointed commander, Confederate States Navy, June 25, 1861; served on the Richmond station, Virginia, 1861 – 1862, and again, in 1864.   [Register1863; ORN 1, 4, 776 and 2, 1, 321.]

D.M. Kennedy, Coxswain, Captain A.B. Noyes company of Coast Guards, enrolled at St. Marks, Florida. [Soldiers of Florida, 52.]

James Kennedy, landsman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863.   [CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll.]

John Kennedy, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; also served on the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters, 1862 - 1863; later served as 1st sergeant, in company A, CSMC, stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 281, 313 & 317.]

John Kennedy, seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 306.]

Joseph Kennedy, yeoman; served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, about 1862 or 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 304.]

Matthew Kennedy, ship’s corporal, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Pat. Kennedy, coal heaver, CSS Macon, 1865; deserted at Augusta, Georgia, December 29, 1864.   [CSS Macon Rolls.]

Robert Kennedy, seaman, Confederate States Navy; confined at Point Lookout, Maryland, where he died and is buried.   [Point Lookout.]

Robert M.C. Kennedy, previously served as Private in the Second Republican Blues, Independent Company of Georgia Volunteer Infantry; later enlisted in Company C, First Regiment Georgia Infantry, and then Captain Claghorn's Company, Chatham Siege Artillery, May, 1862; appointed acting master’s mate in the Confederate States Navy, July 9, 1863; served aboard the CSS Firefly, Savannah Squadron until his resignation on October 7, 1863 (see also, captain Wheatson’s Company, Georgia Artillery). [Georgia Rosters, 1, 135; ORN 1, 15, 692 and 2, 1, 285; Register1864; Civil War Service Records.]

Thomas Kennedy, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

W. Kennedy, landsman, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

William Kennedy, resident of Moore County, North Carolina; served in the Confederate States Marine Corps; left Moore County and sent to Camp Holmes, where he was instructed for a short time, then sent to Charleston, aboard the CSS Indian Chief, arriving there on Sunday, November 6, 1864, for further drill and instruction as a marine; later sent aboard the CSS Chicora, Charleston station.   [Fayetteville Observer (Fayetteville, North Carolina) dated November 24, 1864.]

Augustus S. Kennett, resided in, and enlisted at Randolph County, North Carolina, June 5, 1861, aged 22, as sergeant, company I, 22nd Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 3, 1864; served as landsman on the CSS Virginia II, 1864-1865.   [NCT 7, 87; ORN 2, 1, 312.]

Ferdinand B. Kennett (middle initial also shown as S.), midshipman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1864; also served aboard the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; attached, as 2nd lieutenant, to company A, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; buried at the National Cemetery, Little Rock, Arkansas. [ORN 1, 11 690; 1, 12, 187 and 2, 1, 300 & 311; M1091; additional details from Internet Site ARKANSAS CONFEDERATE AND UNION SOLDIERS BURIAL PLACES at URL: http://www.insolwwb.net/~egerdes/cem-idx.html copyrighted, 1999 by Edward G. Gerdes and used with his kind permission. Details may be used for non-commercial historical and genealogical purposes only and with the consent of the page owner may be copied for the same purposes so long as this notice remains a part of the copied material.]

William Kenney, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

Beverly Kennon, born Norfolk, Virginia, 1830; son of Beverly and Brittannia W. Kennon (his father was killed in the explosion aboard the USS Princeton, in September, 1844); previous service in the United States Navy, graduating from the Naval Academy at Annapolis in 1859; lieutenant, Confederate States Navy; ordered to proceed to the New Orleans station, July 8, 1861, and report to commander Lawrence Rousseau for duty; ordered to leave New Orleans, by the Secretary of the Navy, on November 28, 1861, but remained on the order of commodore Hollins; resigned from the Confederate States Navy, December, 1861, but served for nine months without rank or pay; served aboard the Governor Moore; captured in the engagement at Forts Jackson and St. Philip, April 24 - 25, 1862, and sent, as prisoner of war to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, 1862; released and exchanged, arriving in Richmond, Virginia, August 6, 1862; assigned to duty on the James River squadron, laying torpedoes, 1864 – 1865; married ---- Griswold, date unknown; served as colonel of the defense of the coast, under the Khedive of Egypt, 1869, at the pay rate of 1,196 francs; resided as a former naval officer, in 1880, at the home of the Mullan family, in Washington, D.C.; indicated, in a letter to the New York Times that he had been a “Mohammaden” who had later converted (back?) to Christianity; contributed several articles on the war to the Century Magazine; invented a “disappearing gun carriage”; also shown as a resident of Baltimore, Maryland, in 1886; died at Brooklyn, Friday, November, 1890, of cerebral hemmorrhage; remains sent to Washington, funeral held at Oak Hill, Washington, November 24, 1890, and remains interred at the Oak Hill Cemetery.   [ORN 1, 11, 671 & 777; 1, 18, 317 and 2, 1, 320, 521 – 530 & 558; ORA 2, 3; 1880 U.S. Census; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated August 7, 1862; New York Times dated Wednesday, August 26, 1870 and August 29, 1886; Daily Picayune (New Orleans) dated December 1, 1890, page 3; Washington Post (D.C.) dated November 23, 1890, and November 24, 1890.]

James A. Kennon, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

Michael Kenny, born about 1842; personal description described as 5 feet 10 ½ inches high, brown hair, hazel eyes and fresh complexion; served as private, Confederate States Marine Corps, at the Marine Camp, Drewry’s Bluff, James River, 1862; deserted October, 1862.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 13, 1862.]

William Kenyon, born Rye, Port Philip Heads (also shown as “The Heads”), Victoria, Australia (Temple incorrectly states that he was an Irishman), September 30, 1844; son of Richard and Jane Courtney Kenyon; baptized December 21, 1849 at St. James Parish, Melbourne; his mother, Jane, later remarried, in 1853, to John Penlington; his mother indicated to the Police Department at Melbourne, in early 1865, that Kenyon had been in the Victorian Naval Brigade; boarded the CSS Shenandoah at Sandridge, sometime between 10 and 11 p.m. on the night of February 17, 1865; shipped as private, Confederate States Marine Corps aboard the cruiser, February 18th, 1865, at the rate of $18.00; placed his mark against his name; left the vessel at the end of her cruise, in November, 1865, at Liverpool, England; William’s step-father, John Penlington, died in Melbourne in 1865; William remained in the United Kingdom for several months, before taking occupation as a seaman aboard the Martha Birnie, sailing from Plymouth and London, England, June 15, 1867, to Sydney, New South Wales, where he arrived on September 3, 1867; returned to Melbourne, and was employed as a wood and coal dealer, 1869 - 1870; later took up the occupation of landlord of the Happy Home Hotel, at Sandridge; reported to the United States Consulate at Melbourne, on March 25, 1872, for an interview with the consul, Thomas Adamson, jr., about his (Kenyon’s) service aboard the CSS Shenandoah, in 1865; Kenyon gave details of his enlistment and service, but, when asked to sign a declaration about his service, vacillated and then refused unless a large sum of money was discussed in relation to this matter; fined 40 shillings, at the Sandridge Police Court, on Monday, April 9, 1872, for allowing liquor to be sold on a Sunday, at the Happy Home Hotel; married Sarah Caroline Stenneken, June 13, 1872, at Sandridge, Melbourne; occupation, at the time of his marriage shown as hotelkeeper; resided for many years at Nott Street, Sandridge, before removing, in 1898, to Rouse Street, Sandridge (Port Melbourne); occupation shown between 1898 and 1910, as a butcher; died of vascular disease of the heart and heart failure, at his residence at 188/190 Rouse Street, Port Melbourne, November 14, 1915; buried at the Melbourne General Cemetery.   [Alabama Claims 1, 815, 816, 818 & 977; birth and baptismal data from copy of his baptism certificate, in the possession of this author; marriage and birth details from copy of Kenyon’s marriage certificate, in the possession of this author; death details from copy of Kenyon’s death certificate, in the possession of this author; see also Argus newspaper (Melbourne), dated Wednesday, April 5, 1871 and Tuesday, April 9, 1872; see also web site at URL: http://mariners.records.nsw.gov.au/1867/09/013mar.htm; 1869 Victorian Sands and McDougall’s Directory, page 457; 1870 Victorian Sands and McDougall’s Directory, page 480; 1897 Victorian Sands and McDougall’s Directory, page 874; 1898 Victorian Sands and McDougall’s Directory, page 944; 1910 Victorian Sands and McDougall’s Directory, page 1146; shipping details for the Martha Birnie from the Sydney Morning Herald dated Thursday, September 5, 1867; see also, consular dispatch of Thomas Adamson, jr., dated at the Consulate of the United States of America, at Melbourne, March 28, 1872, in the United States Consular Despatches.]

Simon Keoghan, Seaman, CSS Alert, 1861. [ORN 2, 1, 275.]

Thomas Keppell, occupation, assistant carpenter; admitted having shipped aboard the cruiser CSS Rappahannock; listed as ordinary seaman aboard the CSS Rappahannock, in May, 1864.   [Alabama Claims Correspondence 4, 594-595; CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Armand Kern, ordinary seaman, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

Louis Kern, pension statement dated 1907, filed in Tuscaloosa County, Alabama, states that he enlisted March, 1862, at Talladega, Alabama, as a private [?] in the Confederate States Navy; discharged May, 1865.  [ADAH.]

Pat Kern, served as coal heaver aboard the CSS Atlanta, and the CSS Resolute, Savannah squadron, Georgia, 1862 - 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 275 & 303.]

Lawrence Kerney, Seaman; born Ireland; CSS Shenandoah, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 976.]

Henry Middleton Kernot, native of Great Britain; resided in London; served, under the alias of Henry Eustachia (also shown as Ustakan and Ustaker), aboard the CSS Alabama, as seaman, from the commencement of her cruise; captured by the USS Kearsarge, after the battle, off Cherbourg, France, June 19, 1864.   [William Marvel; sworn affidavit, by Henry Middleton Kernot, dated August 11, 1864, at London, copy of which is in the possession of this author.]

J.C. Kerr, midshipman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Richard A. Kerr, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps, December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

William Kerr, born Georgia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, November 28, 1863; on special service, 1863 – 1864.   [Register1864.]

William A. Kerr, born North Carolina; original service in the United States Navy, from September 20, 1854; appointed master, Confederate States Navy, May 2, 1861; served on the Savannah station, 1861 – 1862; later appointed 1st lieutenant, February 8, 1862; served aboard the CSS Nansemond, 1862 – 1863; later on the Wilmington station, 1863 – 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864;  commanded ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864; also commanded steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 295, 313, 322 & 323; Register1863; JCC 4, 121.]

William T.J. Kerrish (surname also shown, incorrectly, as Kunsh and Kuvish), appointed from Louisiana; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, September 3, 1863; served aboard the steamers CSS Webb, 1863, and the Gunnison and the CSS Baltic, 1863 – 1865; surrendered May 4, 1865, and paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865. [ORN 1, 20, 848 and 1, 24, 407; CSN Register; Register1864; Porter’s Naval History 785.]

William E. Kersey, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863; later served aboard the receiving vessel CSS Indian Chief, at Charleston, South Carolina, October – December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

Alfred Augustus Kershaw, born Virginia, February, 1845; served as seaman aboard the screw steamer CSS Torpedo, James River, Virginia, 1862 – 1864; served at Hampton Roads, Virginia, in March, 1862, during the famous engagement there; married in 1866; resided as a miller, in 1900, with his wife Lizzie, and two sons, at Lynchburg, Campbell county, Virginia; died of heart trouble, at Lynchburg, May 3, 1920.   [ORN 2, 1, 307; Sheppard – Atlanta Constitution dated May 4, 1920; 1900 U.S. Census.]

James Kerwin, 2nd class boy, served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863 (see Thomas Kerwin below, who may have been a relation).   [ORN 2, 1, 305.]

Thomas Kerwin, 2nd class boy, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862; also served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863 (see James Kerwin above, who may have been a relation).   [ORN 2, 1, 297 & 305; DANFS.]

James Kewin, born Canada, February, 1835; migrated to the United States in 1840; served aboard the CSS Arkansas; resided as a home builder, in 1900, in Hardeman County, Tennessee; received a Confederate pension from the state of Tennessee.   [Tennessee Confederate Pension file #S8262; 1900 U.S. Census.]

William T. Key, commandant’s secretary under admiral Franklin Buchanan, Confederate States Navy, at Mobile, Alabama, 1862 – 1864, and later under his successor, captain Eben Farrand. ParoledMay 16, 1865.   [Mobile Daily Tribune (Mobile, Alabama) dated Wednesday, August 17, 1864; CSN Register.]

John A. Keyes, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

J.W. Kibble, ordinary seaman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

Charles W. Kidwell, originally served as private, company J, 2nd Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

John Kiely, Fireman, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864. [ORN 1, 3, 256.]

Henry Kight, enlisted Camden County, North Carolina, November 1, 1863, as private, company B, 68th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 5, 1864; quite possibly H.C. Hight, shown as a landsman on the CSS Albemarle.   [NCT 15, 538; ORN 2, 1, 274.]

William A. Kilby, born Virginia, February, 1841; originally served as private, company C, 7th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served as acrew member of the CSS Bombshell; captured aboard the vessel during the engagement at Albemarle Sound, North Carolina, May 5, 1864; married in 1867;  resided as a house carpenter and farmer, from about 1880 to 1900, with his wife, Lucy, and children, at Robertson, Madison County, Virginia; by 1910, he was shown to have moved, with his family, to Catalpa, Culpeper County, Virginia.   [ORN 1, 9, 746; Civil War Service Records; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

Owen Killbride (surname also shown as Kilbridge), enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, June 11, 1861, as private, company B, 15th Louisiana Infantry; wounded in action at Manassas, Virginia, August 30 or 31, 1862; transferred to the Confederate States Navy sometime between May 1 and August 31, 1864; served as ordinary seaman on the CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 - 1865.  [Booth 2, 560; ORN 2, 1, 312.]

John Kilgower (name also shown as James Kilgoner), Seaman; born Scotland; CSS Shenandoah, 1865. [Alabama Claims, 1, 97 ; ORN 1, 3, 783.]

Edward Kilkenny, served as 1st class fireman, CSS Tennessee; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Ossipee, as prisoner of war; sent aboard the steamer Stockdale, August 12, 1864. [ORN 1, 21, 841 - 842.]

Patrick Killan, coal heaver, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 291; DANFS.]

John Killim, landsman, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

Frank Killman, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Robert J. Kilpatrick (surname also shown as Killpatrick), original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 3rd assistant engineer, January 23, 1863; served on the Jackson station, 1862, and later on the side-wheeled gunboat CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863 - 1864; promoted 2nd assistant engineer, May 21, 1863; later served as chief engineer; captured at Mobile Bay, Alabama, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Port Royal, as prisoner of war; also indicated to have been sent aboard the USS Seminole, on the same day.   [ORN 1, 21, 844 & 852 and 2, 1, 306 & 319; Register1864.]

James Kilty, seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

Francis M. Kimbro, born Georgia, about 1831; served as private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Eliza, at Hog Mountain, Gwinnett County, Georgia.   [ORN 2, 1, 315; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Alfred King, Quarter Gunner, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 274.]

Alfred King, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Charles King (brother of Edward King, of the CSS Rappahannock, listed below), was the son of a former captain in the English Royal Artillery; his widowed mother was residing in France, at the time of his enlistment, as landsman, CSS Rappahannock, in 1863.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll; Forrest 96.]

Charles Kirby King, jr., born Virginia; resident of Norfolk, Virginia; original service in the United States Navy, from September 25, 1856; originally in the merchant marine service, aboard the brig Gilmore Meredith; deserted at St. Thomas, West Indies, and joined the Confederate privateer Retribution; entered the Confederate States Navy, June 11, 1861; acting master, and later promoted 2nd lieutenant, February 8, 1862; served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1862, and aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; later served aboard the steamer CSS Georgia, Savannah Squadron, 1862 – 1864; on special duty, 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; paroled at Appomattox, Virginia, April, 1865.   [ORN 1, 2, 66 and 2, 1, 308 & 322; Appomattox Paroles; Register1863; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; Norfolk County Record 325.]

Edward King (brother of Charles King, landsman, CSS Rappahannock, listed above), was the son of a former captain in the English Royal Artillery; his widowed mother was residing in France, at the time of his enlistment, as landsman, CSS Rappahannock, in 1863; later promoted master’s mate.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll; Forrest 96.]

Frank W. King, born Georgia, July, 1826; married in 1862; enlisted 1862, as seaman, Confederate States Navy; discharged April, 1865; resided as a steamboat captain, in 1900, with his wife, Mary, and daughter, at Mobile County, Alabama.  [ADAH; 1900 U.S. Census.]

George W. King, served as sergeant, company F, 2nd Battalion, Georgia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, company B, 5th Georgia Cavalry).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Goodman King, resident of Norfolk County, Virginia; served as seaman in the Confederate States Navy.   [Norfolk County Record 205.]

H.M. King, private, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

Hugh King, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Isaiah King, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

J.A. King, Confederate States Marine Corps; attached as 1st sergeant, to company E, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

J.B. King, master’s mate, CSS Florida; one of the officers who managed to evade capture by the USS Wachusett, in the harbor of Bahia, Brazil, October, 1864, because he was ashore at the time; took passage, the next day, October 8, 1864, in the English bark Linda; on arrival in London, was ordered to report for duty aboard the CSS Rappahannock.   [ORN 1, 3, 632, 635 & 642.]

J.C. King, crew member of the CSS Bombshell; captured aboard the vessel during the engagement at Albemarle Sound, North Carolina, May 5, 1864, and transferred, the same day, from the USS Ceres to the USS Sassacus, then to the steamer Lockwood, on May 10, 1864, for transportation to a prisoner of war facility.   [ORN 1, 9, 746; deck log entries for the USS Sassacus dated May 5, 1864 and May 10, 1864.]

James King, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama, killed in action, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

James King, Pilot, CSS Alabama, November, 1862 (see previous entry). [ORN 1, 1, 527.]

James King (alias William Henry), stated to be a member of the Confederate States Navy; charged in the Mayor’s Court, Richmond, Virginia, Thursday, November 26, 1863, with being drunk and disorderly in the street and shooting at watchman hall, and drawing a pistol in the house of F.W.E. Lohman; case was sent on to the Hustings Court.   [Richmond Daily Examiner (Richmond, Virginia) dated Friday, November 27, 1863.]

James C. King, served in the Confederate States Navy, and attached to a gunboat at Richmond, Virginia, under lieutenant Steiner; wounded in the right arm, at Newberne, North Carolina, March 18, 1863; resided at Calhoun County, Alabama, in March, 1892, from where he applied for the Confederate pension.  [ADAH.]

James C. King, served in Milledge’s Battery, Georgia Light Artillery & in the Confederate States Navy; served as landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina, 1864; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Fulton County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 561; ORN 2, 1, 278 & 302.]

James W.S. King, (1st) born Savannah, Georgia, 1834; resided as a pilot, in 1860, with his wife, Cornelia, and children, Mary and James, at Savannah; enlisted as quartermaster, CSS Alabama, August 24, 1862-1864; also served as pilot and master at arms; in action off Cherbourg, France, June 19, 1864; paid off, and honorably discharged at Southampton, England, 1864 (one secondary source indicates that he deserted May 20, 1863, at Bahia, Brazil, though this is not borne out by documentary evidence); returned to Savannah, and continued in his employment, as a pilot; wife, Cornelia R. King resided in Cambridge, Massachusetts, in 1890; she stated her husband to have been master at arms, and that he died in Savannah, Georgia, in 1878.   [Sinclair; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; his widow’s residential information, and statements are shown in the United States 1890 Veterans Schedule (of Union veterans, but King’s details shown there inadvertently), for Cambridge, Massachusetts; William Marvel; ORN 1, 1, 527.]

Joel G. King, born North Carolina, December, 1841; son of doctor William R. King, and his wife, Tempy W.; resided with his parents, in 1860, at Franklin County, North Carolina; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as assistant surgeon for the war, January 7, 1864; served at the Naval Hospital, Richmond, Virginia, 1864; appointed as assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; married Bettie D. Massenburg at Franklin County, North Carolina, October 3, 1866; resided as a physician, in 1900, with his wife, and daughter, Nora, at Warrenton, Warren County, North Carolina.   [JCC 4, 123; Register1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; North Carolina Marriage Bonds, 1741 – 1868 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

John King, enlisted in the Confederate States Navy; served at Mobile, Alabama, aboard the CSS Gaines; died May 21, 1890; pension application filed by his widow, Margaret, at Mobile County, on June 2, 1899.  [ADAH.]

John King, 1st class fireman, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

John King, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

Kennith King, 5th corporal, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

Leslie G. King (Norfolk County Record 99 shows his middle initial as R.), born Virginia, 1841; son of Harvey W. King; resided as an engineer’s apprentice, in 1860, with his father, and siblings, at Portsmouth, Virginia; originally served as private, Old Dominion Guard, company K, 9th Virginia Infantry; entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, April 29, 1862; served aboard the steamer CSS Georgia, 1862 – 1863; promoted 2nd assistant engineer, May 21, 1863; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; sent to Fort Lafayette, New York Harbor, then to Fort Warren, July 4, 1863; paroled on September 28, 1864; exchanged at Cox's Wharf, Virginia, October 18, 1864, and sent to Richmond; married in 1873; employed, since 1891, as a draftsman at the Shipbuilding Department of the Brooklyn Navy Yard, New York; resided with his wife, Caroline (or Cornelia?) M. King, in 1910, at Brooklyn, Kings County, New York; died at his home in Slingerlands, New York, on Tuesday, April 8, 1919, aged 78. [ORN 1, 14, 268; CSN Register; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; Fort Warren; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 99; New York Times dated Thursday, April 10, 1919.]

Martin King, Coal Trimmer, CSS Alabama; born England; wounded in action and captured by USS Kearsarge; June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel.]

Samuel A. King, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard CSS Savannah, Georgia; transferred to Richmond, Virginia, no dates shown.   [ORN 2, 1, 316.]

Thomas King, served at Fort Campbell, [Wilmington, North Carolina?], 1865; placed under arrest, February 16, 1865, for refusing to whip a boy.   [Robert Watson Diary February 16, 1865.]

Washington Crane King, previous service in the Norfolk Light Artillery Blues; later in Confederate States Navy, as captain’s clerk; served on the Richmond station, 1862; died August 2, 1903, Washington, D.C.   [ORN 2, 1, 321; Confederate Veteran 12, 543.]

William King, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862; also aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 297 & 304.]

William King, Pilot, CSS Alabama, November, 1862. [ORN 1, 1, 527.]

William King, originally served as private, company A, 1st Battalion, Georgia Sharp Shooters; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, A.J.J. Green’s Company).   [Civil War Service Records.]

William R. King, Quartermaster, CSS Alabama; born Savannah, Georgia; deserted December 23, 1863, at Singapore. [William Marvel.]

David Kinker, born Virginia, 1847; son of merchant David Kinker, and his wife, Mary; resided with his parents, in 1850, at Richmond, Virginia; served as 1st class boy aboard the CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; wounded in action, James River, January 24, 1865. [ORN 1, 11, 689 and 2, 1, 312; 1850 U.S. Census.]

Bernard Kinney, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

John Kinney, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863; later served in company C, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 281 & 315.]

Robert Kinney, landsman, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

William Kinney, seaman aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

Michael Kinsey, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

R.W. Kinslow, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

H.C. Kirby, Seaman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

Lewis Kirby, ordinary seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

William C. Kirby, carpenter’s mate, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294, 295 & 297; DANFS.]

Richard Kirk, originally served as private, company B, 18th Battalion, Virginia Heavy Artillery; promoted sergeant; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, 41st Virginia Volunteers).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Samuel Kirk, 2nd class fireman, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

---- Kirkland, resident of Savannah, Georgia; served in the Confederate States Marine Corps; post war resident of New York City; father of the 1890’s actress, Odette Tyler.   [New York Times dated June 2, 1894.]

J.F. Kirkland, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard the CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864; also stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 280 & 314.]

John Kirkland, ordinary seaman, served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), sometime between January, 1863 and September, 1864; also served, as landsman, aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Sampson, Savannah, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 289 & 303; DANFS.]

Richard Kirkman, landsman, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

George S. Kirkmeyer (middle initial also shown as C., and surname also shown as Kirkmyer), born Virginia, about 1840; son of Fred Kirkmeyer; resided as a seaman, in 1860, at Henrico County, Virginia; originally enlisted in the Confederate Army, as private, company H, 40th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, at an unspecified date; served as seaman, CSS Virginia II, 1864 - 1865; served on Battery Brooke, James River, Virginia, in October, 1864; married 1880; resided with his wife, Carrie D. Kirkmeyer and two sons, at Lancaster County, Virginia, in 1910; still shown as a resident, with his wife, in Virginia, in 1920. [ORN 1, 10, 805 and 2, 1, 312; Civil War Service Records; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census; 1920 U.S. Census.]

Thomas Kirtz, see Thomas Keits.

Noah Kite, born North Carolina, 1839; son of Dempsey and Julia Kite; resided as a farmer, in 1860, at Indian Ridge, Currituck County, North Carolina; married Martha Pool at Currituck County, North Carolina, on January 2, 1861; served as ordinary seaman aboard the side wheeled steam tug CSS Ellis, North Carolina, 1861 – 1862; shown residing as a laborer, in 1880, with his wife, Martha, at Crawford, Currituck County, North Carolina.   [ORN 2, 1, 285; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; North Carolina Marriage Collection, 1741 – 2000 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

L. H. Kittle, landsman, Provisional Navy of the Confederate States; attached as private to company G, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

Frank Klein (surname also shown as Kline), enlisted at Camp Moore, Louisiana, September 11, 1861, as corporal, company C, 13th Louisiana Infantry; promoted sergeant, August 26, 1862; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, by order of the Secretary of War, dated April 12, 1864; served as seaman and boatswain’s mate on the CSS Chattahoochee, 1864.  [Booth 2, 582; ORN 1, 17, 700 & 2, 1, 283.]

Jacob Klein, originally served as private, company B, 1st Battalion, Georgia Sharp Shooters; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, 1st (Olmstead’s) Georgia Infantry).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Simon Klusky (surname also shown as Klosky), born Austria, 1840; seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863; resided as a liquor store clerk, in 1870, with his wife, Theresa, and son, Augustus, at Mobile, Alabama; died at Mobile, May 10, 1909.   [ORN 2, 1, 308; Confederate Veteran 17, 416; ADAH; 1870 U.S. Census; Alabama Deaths, 1908 – 1959 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Michael Knackley, Second Class Boy, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

Hiram Knapp, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Newton J. Knight, born Georgia, about 1842; resided, in 1860, as a farm hand, at the home of his mother, Cirilla, at Sonora, Gordon County, Georgia; served as Private, Company E, First Regiment Georgia Regulars, February, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, May 3, 1864. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 337; 1860 U.S. Census.]

Patrick Knight, born Ireland, about 1826; served as private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; later aboard the CSS Atlanta, 1862; also served on the CSS Arctic, North Carolina, 1864; CSS Raleigh, and the South Carolina Station, 1864; stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [Atlanta Medical Journal, entry dated Thursday, December 11, 1862; ORN 2, 1, 280, 302, 313, 316 & 317.]

Reuben Knight, resident of England; previous service in the Royal Navy, aboard HMS Cumberland; obtained his discharge from the English Naval service, and then shipped aboard the CSS Rappahannock, at Calais, France, about December, 1863, as quartermaster.   [Alabama Claims 2, 749; CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Thomas Knight, ordinary seaman, Provisional Navy of the Confederate States; attached as private to company F, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

Valerius A. Knight, born North Carolina, about 1835; resided as a mariner, in 1860, at the home of merchant B.B. Balance, and his wife, Margaret, at Elizabeth City, Pasquotank County, North Carolina; served as 1st class fireman aboard the side wheeled steam tug CSS Ellis, North Carolina, 1861 - 1862; also performed the duties of boatswain, gunner and watch officer, at Roanoke Island, February, 1862; described as “efficient”.   [ORN 1, 6, 597 and 781; 2, 1, 285; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census.]

William Knight, gunner’s mate, CSS Ellis; sent aboard the schooner Comet, January 8, 1862, for Elizabeth City, North Carolina, as being sick.   [ORN 1, 6, 786.]

William D. Knight, seaman and ordinary seaman, side wheeled steam tug CSS Ellis (which operated in North Carolina waters); served sometime in August - October, 1861, or January - May, 1862.   [ORN 1, 6, 781 & 2, 1, 285; DANFS.]

William T. Knight, born Maine, 1795; previous service in the United States Navy, from July 7, 1839, as carpenter; resided as a United States Navy carpenter, in 1860, with his wife, Esther, and son Alexander, at Portsmouth, Virginia; resigned from the United States Navy, April 22, 1861; appointed from Virginia, as carpenter, Confederate States Navy, July 11, 1861.   [Register1862; Register1864; 1860 U.S. Census; Callahan.]

A.B. Knott, Landsman, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 276.]

---- Knox, indicated to have been a lieutenant in the Confederate Navy (no other record, elsewhere); sick with yellow fever, at St. George, Bermuda, in August, 1864.   [ORN 1, 3, 162.]

Edward Campbell Kollock, native of Georgia; graduated at Princeton College, New Jersey, in 1861; at the commencement of the war he joined the Savannah Volunteer Guards, and served until 1863; appointed flag officer’s secretary, Confederate States Navy; served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863; died at the Baltimore Infirmary, Maryland, June 23, 1866, aged 26.   [ORN 2, 1, 304; Daily News and Herald (Savannah, Georgia) dated June 26, 1866.]

Macartan C. Kollock (first name also shown as Macarton and McCarton, and surname also incorrectly shown as Kossock), born Georgia, October 4, 1847; served as private, Company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, at Savannah, Georgia, 1864; attached to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; resided as a civil engineer, in 1880, with other family members, at Savannah, Georgia; married in 1884; resided with his wife, Louise and children, at Savannah, Georgia, in 1900; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Fulton County, Georgia; died Atlanta, Georgia, October 22 or 24, 1923; buried Bonaventure Cemetery, Savannah, Georgia. [Confederate Burials, 69; GA Pension Index 568; ORN 2, 1, 315; Confederate Veteran 31, 471; M1091; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

John Konwick, seaman aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

P.O. Koonbeck (surname also shown as Kornbeck), originally served as private, company B, Manigault’s Battalion, South Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served as landsman aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; Civil War Service Records.]

M.C. Kossock, see Macartan C. Kollock.

Henry Krause, originally served as private, company K, 2nd Mississippi Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, entry for Henry Krouse, who may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

John Krause, sent before Judge Lyons, at the city court, Richmond, Virginia, on May 19, 1864, under indictment for theft; because of his youth, he was sent, as an apprentice, into the Confederate States Navy.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 20, 1864.]

John T. Krebbs, originally served as private, company B, Jefferies [Jefferson?] Davis Legion, Mississippi Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

C. Krebs, landsman, Confederate States Navy; attached as 1st sergeant to company B, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

Charles Kronberg, landsman, served aboard the partial ironclad, CSS Huntsville, Mobile Bay, Alabama, during July – December, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 288; DANFS.]

Walter Kroon, Coal Heaver, CSS Georgia; shipped from the prize vessel, Dictator, in April, 1863. [ORN 1, 2, 812.]

Henry Krouse, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865 (see also, entry for Henry Krause, who may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

H.A. Kuhn, Coxswain, CSS Albemarle, May, 1864; Halifax Station, 1864; highly praised by commander James W. Cooke, CSS Albemarle, for his actions in the engagement of May 5, 1864. [ORN 1, 9, 770 and 2, 1, 274; see also article on CSS Albemarle, page 2, Richmond, Virginia, Sentinel, Monday, May 23, 1864.]

W.T.J. Kunsh, see William T.J. Kerrish.

William Kuvish, see William T.J. Kerrish.

Robert Cooper Kuykendal (surname also shown as Kuykendall), born York district, South Carolina, 1838; son of James and Sarah Kuykendal; enlisted at Yorkville, South Carolina, in company E, 17th South Carolina Infantry; served as second lieutenant; appointed hospital steward, serving at Petersburg, Virginia, April 1, 1863; appointment revoked, April 21, 1864, due to his transfer to the Confederate States Navy, as assistant surgeon; served on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; married January 16, 1868, Gonzales County, Texas; resided as a physician, in 1880, with his wife, Eliza C. Kuykendall, and daughter, Claudia, at District 71, Gonzales County, Texas; died July 24, 1888, at Gonzales County.   [ORN 2, 1, 323; JCC 4, 123; 1850 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; some additional information from the Texas Confederate pension application of Eliza Kuykendal, of Gonzales County, application number 47560, available at the Texas State Library and Archives Commission, Austin.]

E.F. Labatut, ordinary seaman, CSS Chattahoochee, 1863 - 1864; later served on CSS Georgia; returned to the CSS Chattahoochee, 1864, after that vessel was raised. [ORN 1, 17, 700 & 2, 1, 283, 286 & 306.]

Pat Lacey, may have previously served as private (name shown as Patrick) company A, 13th Louisiana Infantry; enlisted at Camp Moore, Louisiana, September 11, 1861, as private, 5th Company Battalion Washington Artillery Louisiana; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 11, 1864, by Special Order No. 100, General Johnston.  [Booth 2, 610.]

James E. Lacklison (surname also shown as Lachlison and Lochlinson), born Savannah, Georgia, 1841; son of engineer James Lacklison, and his wife, Ann; previously served as private, company B, 8th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, May 21, 1861; appointed acting 3rd Assistant Engineer in the Confederate States Navy, April, 1864; served aboard the CSS Isondiga, until transferred to CSS Georgia, Savannah squadron, September 23, 1864; then to CSS Sampson, November 29, 1864, and CSS Fredericksburg in 1865; resided as an engine builder, in 1870, at Savannah, Georgia. [Georgia Rosters 1, 929; ORN 1, 11, 691 and 2, 1, 286 & 289; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census.]

Pierre Lackie, officers’ cook, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Pat. Lacy, second class fireman, CSS Macon, 1865.   [CSS Macon Rolls.]

William M. Ladd, born Missouri; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as assistant paymaster, February 26, 1863; attached to the Confederate Naval Ordnance Works, Selma, Alabama, 1863 – 1864; then aboard the CSS Fredericksburg, May, 1864; appointed assistant paymaster, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; later served aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, Richmond station. [ORN 1, 10, 632 and 726; Register1864; ADAH; JCC 4, 122.]

John C. Lake, second assistant engineer, CSS Florida, 1863-1864; resigned, April 26 (or 28), 1864, because of a medical affliction, which is indicated in the Florida Medical Journal; Lake was considered, by the surgeon of the CSS Florida, Dr. Charlton, as totally unfit for duty. [CSN Register; ORN 1, 2, 681 & 1, 3, 611; Florida Medical Journal, entries dated March 27 and April 26, 1864.]

Richard Lakeman, enlisted August 24, 1861, as Private in Company E, First Virginia Infantry; discharged, April 19, 1862, to enlist in the Confederate Navy. [1st Virginia, 102]

Edward Lakin, born New York, 1833; resided as a tavern keeper, in 1860, with his wife, Frances (?), and daughter, at Norfolk, Virginia; originally commissioned as lieutenant, in company D, 41st Virginia Infantry Regiment, July 12, 1861 (Norfolk County Record 299 shows original service as 2nd lieutenant, United Artillery, company A, 19th Virginia Battalion); detailed for service as captain of a gun aboard the CSS Virginia, May 10, 1862; returned to his unit, November 15, 1862; later transferred to the Confederate States Navy, and served as 1st lieutenant, CSS Albemarle, 1864; commanded CSS Drewry, 1864; ordered to report to the office of Orders and Detail, for further orders, June 19, 1864; later assigned to the steam torpedo boat Scorpion, in January, 1865; wounded in action, James River, January 24, 1865. [ORN 1, 10, 704; 1, 11, 664 & 688 and 2, 1, 274; American Civil War Soldiers database at the Ancestry.com web site; 1860 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 299.]

Andrew J. Lamb, previously served as Private, Company C, 4th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, April 25, 1861; transferred as landsman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, February 10, 1862; also served at Charleston, Virginia, and Drewry's Bluff, Virginia, in 1864. [Georgia Rosters 1, 576; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Isham Lamb, born North Carolina, 1846; son of Thomas and Winnie Lamb; resided with his parents and siblings, in 1860, at Robeson County, North Carolina; served as landsman aboard the CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; later enlisted as private in company B, 50th North Carolina Infantry Regiment, September 1, 1864; married Marietta Carter at Robeson County, October 3, 1870. [ORN 2, 1, 278; 1860 U.S. Census; American Civil War Soldiers and North Carolina Marriage Collection, 1741 – 2000 databases, at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Peter Lamb, 2nd class fireman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

Thomas Lamb, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

William A. Lamb, first class boy, CSS Atlanta, 1862-1863; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [ORN 1, 14, 268 & 2, 1, 275.]

Edgar L. Lambert, (JCC 4, 122 shows middle initial as A.), born Virginia, 1839; resided as a railroad engineer, in 1860, at Rockingham county, Virginia; at the outbreak of war, in 1861, he served as aide de camp on general Letcher’s staff, and was later made major of the 10th Virginia; severely wounded in the Shenandoah campaign, and was invalided for eleven months; original entry into the Confederate States Navy, September 6, 1863; promoted lieutenant for the war, January 7, 1864, to rank from September 6, 1863; served at the Naval battery, Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, 1863 – 1864; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; later served at Mobile Bay, aboard the CSS Selma, and later the CSS Gaines, 1864; later took command of the CSS Tuscaloosa; after the war he served in Mexico, under Maximillan; later a prominent member in Alexandria, Virginia; died at New Orleans, February 13, 1901; buried at Metairie Cemetery, Metairie, Louisiana. [ORN 1, 21, 919 and 2, 1, 322; ORA 1, 39; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; Young Sanders; 1860 U.S. Census; Richmond Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated Tuesday, February 19, 1901, page 3.]

John Lambert, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Patrick Lambert, born about 1832; served as private in the Confederate States Marine Corps, aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown, James River, Virginia, and at the Marine Camp near Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, in 1862; personal description – 5 feet, 11 inches high, hazel eyes, black hair, dark complexion; indicated to have deserted about July 30, 1862, and a reward of $30 was offered for his apprehension and delivery to the Marine camp; later served in company C, Confederate States Marine Corps, at Richmond, Virginia, 1864.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated July 30, 1862; ORN 2, 1, 290 & 315.]

William A. Lamkin, served as acting master’s mate aboard the CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864; later served aboard the CSS Fredericksburg, 1865; attached to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, for special service, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865. [ORN 1, 10, 767; 1, 12, 187 and 2, 1, 293, 295 & 296; M1091.]

Monmouth Tare Lamoreux, born 1842; indicated to have served in the Confederate States Navy, during the Civil War; died 1865; buried at Log Pile Cemetery, Ray, Ohio 45672.   [U.S. Veterans Gravesites, circa 1775 – 2006 at the Ancestry.com web site.]

Amos Lamphere (surname also shown as Lamphen), served as landsman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Chicora, Charleston harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864; also served aboard the CSS Patrick Henry and the CSS Virginia II, James River squadron, Virginia, 1864 - 1865; attached as private to company A, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865. [ORN 1, 11, 794 and 2, 1, 284, 300 & 312; M1091.]

L.H. Lancaster, born Franklin County, North Carolina; enlisted in Franklin County, March 2, 1864, aged 29, in the Confederate States Navy; served as landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864. [CSN Shipping Articles; ORN 2, 1, 274.]

W.F. Lancaster, [first name probably William, born 1840-41.] enlisted as a Private with Company D of the Confederate States Marine Corps, which was organized in Mobile, Alabama. Captured at Blakely, Ala. on April 9, 1865. Held as a prisoner of war at Ship Island, Mississippi. Exchanged to Vicksburg May 1, 1865. Surrendered at Citronelle, Ala. on May 4, 1865. Paroled at Meridian, Missississippi, May 9, 1865. [Information provided by Hayes Lowe, author of "Civil War Soldiers of Pickens County, Alabama," e-mail address: HALOWE@finance.vpad.uab.edu]

Frank Lance (surname also shown as Lunce), acting master, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 319.]

Henry G. Land, born Texas, 1839 (1860 U.S. Census shows state of birth as Virginia, and 1870 U.S. Census shows state of birth as North Carolina); resided as a medical student, in 1860, at Princess Anne County, Virginia; original entry into Confederate States Navy, August 31, 1863; commissioned assistant surgeon, January 7, 1864, to rank from August 31, 1863; served aboard the CSS Richmond, James River squadron, Virginia, 1863 - 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; later served on the CSS Savannah and CSS Macon, Savannah squadron, Georgia, 1864-1865; resided as a physician, in 1870, with his wife, Sarah, and two children, at Poplar Branch, Currituck County, North Carolina. [Texas in the War, 1861-1865, page 57; ORN 1, 10, 671; JCC 4, 123; Register1864; CSS Macon Rolls; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census.]

James M. Landford (first name also shown as John; surname also shown as Lanford), ordinary seaman (rating also shown as coal heaver), served aboard the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, and the CSS Tallahassee, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864; attached as private to company D, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 – 296 and 307; DANFS.]

Daniel Lane, born Ireland; coal heaver; aged 31; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863. [Atlanta Medical Journal, see entry for Thursday, February 19, 1863; ORN1, 14, 268.]

George Mitchell Lane, born Wilkes County, Georgia, March 2, 1828 (1900 U.S. Census shows year of birth as 1838); son of Baptist clergyman Micajah A. Lane, and his wife, Lucinda; served as private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps, 1864; married Mary Frances Dunn, May 28, 1874; practicing physician in Lincoln County, Georgia, after the war; died April 12, 1911; buried Double Branches Church Cemetery, Lincoln County, Georgia. [Confederate Burials, 69; ORN 2, 1, 313; 1850 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

James Lane, quarter gunner, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

John Lane, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Morris Lane, born Ireland; aged 22; coal heaver, CSS Ponchatrain; admitted to the hospital vessel, CSS St. Philip, March 28, 1862, for a gunshot wound, and died sometime after this date (one source shows date of death as March 9, 1862); buried Soldier's Rest, Elmwood Cemetery, 824 S. Dudley Street, Memphis, Tennessee 38104. [Some details shown at Internet site CONFEDERATE SOLDIERS AND VETERANS BURIED IN SOLDIER'S REST, ELMWOOD CEMETERY, MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE at URL: http://www.people.memphis.edu/~jcothern/soldrest.htm, which shows his date of death as March 10, 1862; U.S. Veterans Gravesites, circa 1775 – 2006 at the Ancestry.com web site; see also St. Philips.]

Peter Lanerty, see Peter Laverty.

J.M. Lanford, see John M. Landford.

Charles Lang, Seaman, participated in expedition to capture US Army steamer Leviathan, at the mouth of the Mississippi River, September 21, 1863. Recaptured the next day by USS De Soto. [ORN 1, 20, 598.]

John Wesley Lang, born Barbour County, Alabama, on October 25, 1845; enlisted April 25, 1864 (ADAH shows enlistment date as April 3, 1864), at Savannah, Georgia, as landsman aboard CSS Sampson (Captain Thomas B. Mills, commanding); served at Savannah, Mobile and Demopolis; also served aboard the CSS Huntsville; discharged aboard CSS Nashville; paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 5, 1865 (ADAH shows date of parole as May 8, 1865); married Sophia Jane Heldreth in Butler County, Alabama, on November 18, 1865; resided in Florida since December 1, 1887; applied for a Confederate pension, from Escambia County, Florida, in July, 1907; died in Escambia County, Florida, on October 11, 1913. [Florida Confederate Pension file No.A 3969; ADAH.]

Thomas G. Lang, Third Assistant Engineer, paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865. [Porter's Naval History, 785.]

W.A. Lang, Captain's Steward, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

George B.M. Langdon (Register1864 incorrectly shows his first name as John), born Alabama, 1832 (place of birth, in 1860 U.S. Census stated as “egican paupets Florence of Am”; 1880 U.S. Census shows state of birth as New York); resided as a steamboat engineer, in 1860, at St. Louis, Missouri; original entry into Confederate States Navy, December 29, 1862; appointed 2nd assistant engineer, May 21, 1863; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa and the CSS Selma, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863 – 1864; captured at Mobile Bay, Alabama, August 5, 1864, and sent aboard the USS Port Royal, as a prisoner of war; resided as an engineer, in 1880, with his wife, Lavisa, and son, Willie, at Hannibal, Marion County, Missouri.   [ORN 1, 21, 844 and 2, 1, 307; Register1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census.]

John Langdon (also borne on Rolls as Jacob Langen; John Langin), enlisted at Shreveport, Louisiana, August 8, 1861, as private, company K, 20th Louisiana Infantry; missing in action (captured) since the battle of Perryville, October 8, 1862; exchanged at Vicksburg, Mississippi, October, 1862; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, per order of the Secretary of War, dated April 12, 1864 (see also, 11th Louisiana Regiment).    [Booth 2, 650; Civil War Service Records.]

John Langdon, born Alabama; appointed, December 29, 1862; served as assistant engineer, CSS Tuscaloosa, 1863-1864 (not listed in CSNRegister or Register1863).  [ADAH.]

William A. Lange, captain’s steward, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

W.J. Langford, served in company B, Naval Battalion (?); served as witness for James L. Coppedge of Fulton County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 574.]

William Langford, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served on the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 278 & 302.]

William H. Langford, CSS Atlanta, 1863.   [Atlanta Medical Journal, entry dated Monday, March 30, 1863.]

B.F. Langham, 2nd class fireman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

James K. Langhorne, born Virginia, 1839; son of Mary R. Langhorne; brother of John C. Langhorne, listed below; resided as a machinist,  in 1860, at Portsmouth, Virginia; enlisted as private, company C (Virginia Defenders), 16th Virginia Infantry Regiment, April 20, 1861; wounded in action at the battle of 2nd Manassas, August 30, 1862; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as 3rd assistant engineer, January 29, 1863 (Americn Civil War Soldiers  indicates that he was detailed as acting 3rd assistant engineer aboard the CSS Stono, at Charleston, South Carolina, on January 19, 1863, and that he returned to his unit on February 15, 1864); served aboard the CSS Chicora, 1863 – 1864; also served aboard the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; paroled at Portsmouth, Virginia, April 17, 1865; resided as a machinist, in 1880, with his wife, Elizabeth Langhorne, and daughter (born 1879) at Portsmouth, Norfolk County, Virginia; died April 12, 1910.   [ORN 1, 11, 664 & 690 and 2, 1, 283 & 311; Register1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; American Civil War Soldiers database at the Ancestry.com web site; Norfolk County Record 131.]

John C. Langhorne, born Virginia, 1836; son of Mary R. Langhorne; brother of James K. Langhorne, listed above; resided as a clerk, in 1860, at Portsmouth, Virginia; originally served as private, Old Dominion Guard, company K, 9th Virginia Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, and served as captain’s clerk, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 301; 1860 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 99.]

Charles Langley, born Sweden; resided in Mobile, Alabama; married; enlisted March 17, 1862, aged 30, at Fort Pillow, Tennessee, as private, in company C, 1st Confederate Battalion; Confederate States Army; transferred, April 2, 1862, to the Navy Department; recorded as being at Petersburg, Virginia, December 30, 1864.  [ADAH.]

Lemuel Langley, resident of Norfolk, Virginia; appointed master not in line of promotion, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; served on the CSS Palmetto State, Charleston, South Carolina, 1864.   [CSNRegister; Norfolk County Record 313.]

William J. Langston, served in Van Jenkins’ or Jackson’s Navy Battalion (?); his widow, Mattie E. Langston filed for a post war Confederate pension from Fulton County, Georgia.  [GA Pension Index 575.]

John W. Langtree, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Benjamin F. Lanier, born Georgia, 1827; served in company E, Confederate States Marine Corps; resided as a farmer (widowed), in 1880, with his four children (eldest child born 1855), at District 50, Emanuel County, Georgia; served as witness for C.M. Williams of Emanuel County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 575; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Ira Lanier, seaman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Michael Lannan, private, company A, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861; also shown on a roll of Confederate States Marines, dated 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313 & 317.]

Enoch C. Lanpher, Second Class Fireman, resident of Columbus, Georgia; killed in boiler explosion aboard CSS Chattahoochee, Apalachicola River, Florida, May 27, 1863; buried at the First United Methodist Church cemetery, Chattahoochee, Florida. [ORN 1, 17, 869; John E. Ellis]

Peter Laperty, see Peter Laverty.

---- Laplace, commanded CSS Star, April, 1862. [ORN 1, 18, 249.]

Frank La Porte, enlisted 1862, as machinist, in the Confederate Navy yard, at Selma, Alabama; transferred, 1863, to a torpedo boat, and sent to Fort Morgan; then sent to the Navy yard at McIntosh Bluff; took oath of allegiance to the United States, 1865.  [ADAH.] 

Francois Lardinois, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, September 11, 1861, as private, company E, 13th Louisiana Infantry; detailed with the Engineer Corps, by order of General Braxton Bragg, about March or April, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, per order of the Secretary of War, dated April 12, 1864.   [Booth 2, 660.]

Edward Larkin, 2nd class fireman, CSS Savannah; died January 2, 1865; buried, January 4, 1865, at Laurel Grove Cemetery, Savannah, Georgia.   [ORN 2, 1, 304; Daily News and Herald (Savannah, Georgia) dated May 19, 1866; Honeycutt.]

Edward Larkin, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 297.]

James Larkin, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

Thomas Larkin, landsman, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 290; DANFS.]

Robert B. Larmour, born Maryland; citizen of, and appointed from, Virginia; appointed from civil life; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as gunner, December 18, 1861; served on the Richmond station, at at Drewry’s Bluff, 1861 – 1863; later on the ironclad ram CSS Missouri, 1863 - 1864; appointed 2nd lieutenant, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; paroled at Alexandria, Louisiana, June 3, 1865.   [ORN 1, 27, 231 and 2, 1, 291 & 321; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; JCC 4, 122.]

James Lary, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

John Lashley, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Joseph F. Lasserre (surname may actually be Laperre), born Georgia, 1844; resided, in 1850, at the home of John B. and Margaret A. Laperre, at Glynn County, Georgia; previous service in Company K, 26th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, as Private, May 29, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy, April 3, 1864, as seaman; attached as private to company F, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865. [Georgia Rosters 3, 260; M1091; 1850 U.S. Census.]

W.C. Lassiter, landsman, Provisional Navy of the Confederate States; attached as private to company G, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

John Latham (surname also shown, incorrectly, as Lattiam and Littiam), Fireman, CSS Alabama; born Manchester, England; resided, in 1863, at 8, Douglas Street, Glasgow, Scotland; aged 28 in 1863; deserted January 21, 1863, at Kingston, Jamaica; previous service, also, in the merchant marine. [William Marvel; Alabama Claims 1, 362 and 567.]

Thomas W. Latham, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Charles W. Latimer, born about 1833; previous service in the United States Navy; originally served as private, Virginia Defenders, company C, 16th Virginia Regiment; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; resided, after the war, near Hampton, Elizabeth City County, Virginia; suffered from insomnia; died from the effects of an overdose of laudanum, September 11, 1903; his widow survived him.   [Norfolk County Record 131; Washington Times (D.C.) dated September 11, 1903, page 9.]

P. Laughlan, coal heaver, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

R. Laughlan, Coal Heaver, CSS Alert, 1861. [ORN 2, 1, 275.]

Peter Laverty (surname also shown as Laperty and Lanerty), born Glasgow; second class fireman, CSS Alabama, August 24, 1862-1864;  in action off Cherbourg, France, June 19, 1864; captured by the USS Kearsarge; paroled at Cherbourg on the same day; later enlisted as fireman aboard the blockade runner, Lelia; drowned when that vessel foundered, off Liverpool, England, January 14, 1865.   [Sinclair; ORN 1, 3, 72; some additional data from the publication, Lelia, by Chris Michael, published 2004, by Countyvise Limited, 14 Appin Road, Birkenhead, Wirral CH41 9HH, England.]

E.J. Lavinghouse, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

George H. Law (also borne on Rolls as George W. Law), enlisted at Clear Creek, Louisiana, June 5, 1862, as private, 5th Company Battalion Washington Artillery Louisiana; may have enlisted in the Confederate States Navy sometime between May, 1864 and April, 1865; source states: “No official notice been received;” see next entry.   [Booth 2, 678.]

George M. Law, gunner, CSS Macon, 1865; see previous entry, which may be the same person.   [CSS Macon Rolls; CSN Register shows his middle initial as H.]

Thomas Lawler (surname also shown as Lawler and Lawlor), corporal, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed aboard the receiving ship CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864, and the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864; also stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864; later stationed at Battery Buchanan, Fort Fisher, North Carolina, from which he deserted, January, 1865.   [ORN 1, 11, 287-288 and 2, 1, 280, 302, 314 & 316.]

William Lawler, seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

James Lawless, fireman, served aboard CSS David, 1864; assisted in the unsuccessful attempt to destroy the USS Memphis, off Charleston, South Carolina, March 5, 1864. [ORN 1, 15, 359.]

John Lawless, born Rhode Island, about 1816; resided as a sea captain, in 1860, with his wife Harriet, and children, at Galveston, Texas; indicated to have served as captain in the Confederate Marine service; shown as a retired ship master, in the 1870 census; buried at the City Cemetery, Galveston, Texas.   [1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; Galveston Daily News (Texas) dated Tuesday, May 31, 1887, page 1.]

William Henry Lawless (surname also shown as Lawles, Lollis and Lawley), enlisted as a Private with Company B (Van Benthuysen's Company) of the Confederate States Marine Corps (ORN shows service in company C), which was organized at Pensacola. Source notes that he probably enlisted at Wilmington, North Carolina. Was assigned as Marine Guard to the CSS Raleigh, April 19, 1864-May 31, 1864. However, the CSS Raleigh was sunk earlier in May, so he did not serve out this entire assignment. He reported to the CSS Arctic on June 1, 1864 and served until September 30, 1864. Captured January 15, 1865 at Fort Fisher. Held as POW at Camp Hoffman POW Prison, Point Lookout, Maryland. Released on oath May 13, 1865. Moved from Pickens County to Johnson County, Arkansas about 1880. [Son-in-law of James Polk Woodard of the 5th Alabama Infantry, Company H.] [Information provided by Hayes Lowe, author of "Civil War Soldiers of Pickens County, Alabama," e-mail address: HALOWE@finance.vpad.uab.edu; ORN 2, 1, 280, 302 & 316.]

Thomas Lawley, see Thomas Lawler.

Thomas Lawlor, see Thomas Lawler.

Frederick Lawrence, born Arkansas; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as assistant paymaster, October 15, 1862; on special duty, 1862 – 1863.   [Register1863.]

Larry Lawrence, coal heaver, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 292.]

James Lawshe, previous service in Company H, 1st Regiment Georgia Regulars, October, 1863; transferred to Confederate States Navy April 4, 1864; served aboard CSS Chicora, September 30, 1864. [Georgia Rosters 1, 350.]

Abraham Lawson, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

Alfred W. Lawson, enlisted in New Hanover County, North Carolina, April 16, 1861, as corporal and artificer, 1st company C, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Artillery; reduced to private, about July or August, 1863; transferred to company C, 13th Battalion North Carolina Light Artillery, November 4, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April, 1864.   [NCT 1, 223 & 572.]

Canute Lawson, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

Charles Lawson, seaman, CSS Florida; also served on the captured vessels, Clarence, Archer and Tacony; captured, June, 1863, and sent to Fort Warren for confinement; took the oath of allegiance, and released, by order of the Union Secretary of the Navy, February 1, 1864, to join the United States Navy; sent to report to Admiral Stringham, of the United States Navy, in early February, 1864.   [Fort Warren.]

John Lawson, acting 1st assistant engineer, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

Marcus Cicero Lawson, born Virginia, 1841; enlisted July 27, 1861, at Centreville, Virginia, as private, company H, 1st Virginia Infantry; detached as printer at headquarters, September, 1861; discharged May 2, 1862, to enter the Confederate States Navy; served as Ship's Steward; also as landsman aboard the CS steamers Missouri, Webb and Cotton, 1863; paroled Alexandria, Louisiana, June 3, 1865; resided as a printer,  in 1880, with his wife, Dethin, and four children, at Richmond, Virginia. [ORN 1, 27, 231 & 2, 1, 292; 1st Virginia, 102; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Peter Lawson, seaman, CSS Nashville, 1861 (see also the entry for ---- Lucin).   [Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

William S. Lawson, born Person County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Person County, September 25, 1861, aged 18, as private, company E, 35th Regiment North Carolina Troops; promoted sergeant sometime between May, 1862 and December, 1864; captured at or near Fort Stedman, Virginia, March 25, 1865; confined at Point Lookout, Maryland, until his release on June 28, 1865, after taking the Oath of Allegiance; source also indicates that he may have served in the Confederate States Navy.   [NCT 9, 405.]

John Lawton, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 278.]

William S. Layard, painter by trade; aged 19, at enlistment, April 21, 1861, as Private in Company G, First Virginia Infantry; wounded and captured at Gettysburg; returned to duty, October 31, 1863; transferred to Confederate Navy, April 10, 1864, as Landsman; served aboard CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864; captured at Sayler's Creek; released at Newport News, June 15, 1865, after taking oath; died February 11, 1893, at R.E. Lee Camp Soldiers' Home, aged 50; buried in Hollywood Cemetery. [ORN 2, 1, 274; 1st Virginia, 102.]

Charles C. Layton, born Virginia, about 1819 (1860 U.S. Census shows year of birth as about 1824); father of Confederate States Navy acting master’s mate, James T. Layton, listed below; resided as a sea captain, in 1860, with his wife, Mary, and two sons, at Fredericksburg, Virginia; enlisted, April, 1861, as pilot, at Richmond, Virginia, aboard the St. Nicholas; appointed from civil life; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting boatswain, July 11, 1861; served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1865; served as 2nd class pilot aboard the CSS Nansemond, 1862 - 1864; also aboard the CSS Beaufort, and the CSS Richmond, 1864 - 1865; surrendered as a member of the Semmes Naval Brigade, 1865; post war occupation, seaman; post war member of Maury Camp, Confederate Veterans at Fredericksburg, Virginia; later admitted to the Robert E. Lee, Camp 1, Confederate Veterans’ Home, Richmond, Virginia, November 18, 1892; residence at time of admission, Middlesex County, Virginia; died January 25, 1894; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [ORN 1, 10, 642 & 765; 1, 11, 691 and 2, 1, 321; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; LVa; 1860 U.S. Census.]

J.H. Layton, served as landsman, Confederate States Navy; attached as 1st corporal to company C, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

James T. Layton, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862 (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 303; DANFS.]

James T. Layton, born Virginia, 1845; son of Confederate States Navy pilot, Charles C. Layton, listed above, and his wife, Mary; resided with his parents, in 1860, at Fredericksburg, Virginia; originally served as private, company F, 9th Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served as acting master’s mate aboard the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia 1864 - 1865; temporary duty at Drewry's Bluff, James River, February, 1865; married Loulie (Louisa) C. Eddens, at Stafford County, Virginia, April 9, 1868; after the war he returned home to Fredericksburg, where he resided as a dry goods merchant and travelling salesman, with his wife, Louisa and children (see previous entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 1, 10, 765; 1, 11, 690 & 812 and 2, 1, 311; Register1864; Civil War Service Records; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; Virginia Marriages, 1851 – 1929 database at the Ancestry.com web site.]

John Layton, served in the Confederate States Navy; applied for a post war Confederate pension from Guilford County, North Carolina.   [NC State Archives.]

Samuel L. Lazenby, born Georgia, 1825; resided as a farmer, in 1850, with his wife, Mary, and two children, at Newton County, Georgia; served in the Confederate States Navy, as ordinary seaman, CSS Oconee (originally named the CSS Savannah), 1862 and CSS Sampson, 1863, Savannah, Georgia; his widow, Mary Lazenby, filed for a post war Confederate pension from Newton County, Georgia.  [GA Pension Index 581; ORN 2, 1, 297 & 303; 1850 U.S. Census.]

Charles E. Lea (surname also shown as Lee), born South Carolina, 1826; son of William P., and Sarah L. Lea; resided, as a pilot, with his parents, at Charleston, South Carolina, in 1860; served as pilot aboard the ironclad ram CSS Chicora Charleston station, 1863 – 1864; master of the Issabel; died 1864; buried at a private cemetery at Southport, (previously Smithville), North Carolina.  [ORN 2, 1, 283; 1860 U.S. Census; John E. Ellis.]

Michael Lea, landsman, CSS Atlanta, 1862; aged 40.  [Atlanta Medical Journal, entry dated Monday, December 1, 1862.]

N. Leach, resident of Moore County, North Carolina; served in the Confederate States Marine Corps; left Moore County and sent to Camp Holmes, where he was instructed for a short time, then sent to Charleston, aboard the CSS Indian Chief, arriving there on Sunday, November 6, 1864, for further drill and instruction as a marine; later sent aboard the CSS Chicora, Charleston station.   [Fayetteville Observer (Fayetteville, North Carolina) dated November 24, 1864.]

George H. Leaf, master’s mate, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 319.]

James Leahy (name also incorrectly shown as Jan. Leaby), born about 1839; personal description shown as 5 feet, 5 inches high, blue eyes, sandy hair and fair complexion; served as private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, and also at Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, 1862; deserted from Drewry’s Bluff in June, 1862; a reward of $30 was offered for his apprehension and delivery to the Marine Camp at Drewry’s Bluff, on June 12, 1862; he obviously returned to duty, or was apprehended, as he is also shown as being stationed aboard the CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, April-June, 1864, and Richmond Station, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 280, 310 & 315; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 12 and June 13, 1862.]

Denis Learr, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

James Leary, ordinary seaman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

James Leary, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

John Leary, 1st class fireman, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

John Leary, fireman, CSS Nashville, 1861.   [Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

Charles P. Leavett (middle initial also shown as C., and surname also shown as Leavitt), born Kentucky; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 3rd assistant engineer, April 16, 1863; served on the Charleston station, 1862; served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah station, 1863; ordered to report for duty at Charleston, South Carolina, in July, 1863; served aboard the steamer CSS Torch, 1863 – 1864; post war resident of Spruce Pine, Alabama; applied for a Confederate pension from Franklin County, Alabama, June, 1898.   [ORN 1, 14, 724 and 2, 1, 317; Register1864.]

O.S. Leavy, Seaman, CSS Georgia, July, 1863. [ORN 1, 14, 715.]

Adolph Leclere, indicated to have been a Confederate marine on the CSS Bayou City; buried at the City Cemetery, Galveston, Texas.   [Galveston Daily News (Texas) dated Wednesday, June 1, 1887.]

Andrew Leddy, previously served as Private, Company G, First Regiment Georgia Regulars, February, 1861; transferred to Confederate States Navy May 2, 1864; served aboard CSS Palmetto State, June 30, 1864. [Georgia Rosters, 1, 346.]

George Leders, landsman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.  [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Henry Leders, landsman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

David Ledwell, originally enlisted in the Confederate States Navy at an unknown date; transferred, July 19, 1863, to company K, 1st Regiment North Carolina Artillery, as private; deserted from this unit, September 21, 1863.   [NCT 1, 164.]

William J. Ledyard (surname also shown as Lediard), born Essex, England, 1844; ordinary seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864; later served as boatswain in the Royal Navy, aboard the HMS Druid; shown as married, in 1881.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll; 1881 British Census.]

Arthur Lee, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Charles E. Lee, see Charles E. Lea.

Daniel Murray Lee, born Alexandria, Virginia, July 14, 1844 (one source incorrectly shows year of birth as 1832); son of Confederate States Navy captain, Sidney Smith Lee and his wife, Anne Marie Mason; brother of Confederate States Navy acting master, Sidney Smith Lee, jr.; nephew of Confederate Army general, Robert E. Lee; entered the Virginia Military Institute at the age of 16; at the outbreak of the war, sent to Manassas as drill master in Whiting’s Brigade, Confederate Army of the Potomac; appointed acting midshipman, Confederate States Navy, August 30, 1861; served at Norfolk, Virginia, and on the Richmond station; also served aboard the CSS Richmond, 1861 - 1863; then served on the ironclad ram CSS Chicora, Charleston station, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864; also aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, in 1864; later served aboard the CSS Chickamauga, Wilmington station, 1864 - 1865; at the close of the war he joined his brother, Fitzhugh Lee’s cavalry regiment, as a captain; surrendered at Appomattox, Virginia, April, 1865; post war occupation in the merchant marine, at Baltimore, Maryland; later returned to Virginia; married Nannie E. Ficklin, October 14, 1874; involved in politics, for a brief period, at Stafford County, Virginia; shown as a member of the Association of the Survivors of the Confederate States Navy, in June, 1907; died December 17, 1916, near Fredericksburg, Stafford County, Virginia.   [LVa; ORN 1, 3, 710 and 2, 1, 283 & 321; Sheppard – Atlanta Constitution dated December 18, 1916; Confederate Veteran 25, 84; Register1863; Register1864; Harrison 156 & 198; New York Times dated Wednesday, September 13, 1905; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 1, 1907, page 3.]

Edward Lee, Officer's Steward, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Elias Lee, born Florida, 1833; pre war resident of Apalachicola, Franklin County, Florida; served as quartermaster aboard the CSS Chattahoochee, 1863; deserted to to the enemy, at Apalachicola, Florida, June 20, 1863; taken aboard the USS Port Royal, off Apalachicola, and took the oath of allegiance; cited as being “one of the best pilots not only in the sound but also on the coast”; employed as pilot aboard the USS Port Royal; resided as a steam boat captain, in 1870, at Pensacola, Escambia County, Florida. [ORN 1, 17, 475; 1860 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census.]

Eugene Lee, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, April 10, 1862, as private, company C, 1st (Strawbridge’s) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, by order of the Secretary of War, about March or April, 1864.   [Booth 2, 704.]

James L. Lee, 1st class fireman, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

John Lee, Ordinary Seaman, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

John A. Lee, born Kentucky; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, February 3, 1863; served on the Mobile squadron, 1864.   [Register1864.]

John F. Lee, boatswain, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 318.]

John H. Lee, seaman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

Robert Carter Lee, son of Sidney Smith Lee; served in Confederate States Navy; later served as aide to his brother, General Fitz Lee. [William A. Turner.]

Sidney Smith Lee (first name also shown as Sydney), born Virginia, 1810; father of Confederate States Navy lieutenant Sidney Smith Lee, jr., listed below, and midshipman Daniel Murray Lee, listed above; elder brother of Confederate Army general, Robert E. Lee; previous service in the United States Navy; resided as a United States Navy commander, in 1860, with his wife, Anna, and children, at Washington, D.C.; name stricken from the rolls of the United States Navy, April 22, 1861; entered the Confederate States Navy as captain; served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1865; executive officer of the Norfolk (Gosport) Navy Yard, 1861; assumed command of the Norfolk Navy Yard, May 15, 1862; acted as one of the pall bearers at the funeral of Confederate Army general J.E.B. Stuart, in May, 1864; in command of the Office of Orders and Detail, Navy Department, Richmond, Virginia, 1865; attached, as colonel, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865; died in Richland, Stafford County, Virginia, July, 1869.   [ORN 1, 7, 790 and 2, 1, 322 & 634 – 635; M1091; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 31, 1861 and May 14, 1864; New York Times dated July 26, 1869; CSN-Museum; 1860 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 22.]

Sidney Smith Lee, jr. (first name also shown as Sydney), born District of Columbia, 1838 (one source shows state of birth as Virginia); son of Confederate States Navy captain, Sidney Smith Lee, listed above, and brother of Confederate Navy midshipman, Daniel Murray Lee, listed above; resided as a seaman, in 1860, with his parents at Washington, D.C.; original entry into Confederate States Navy, March 22, 1862, as master not in line of promotion; served at the Jackson station, 1862; served aboard the CSS Louisiana, at New Orleans, 1862; given permission by his immediate commander, John K. Mitchell, to abandon the vessel and to try and escape capture, but was captured, and later  paroled and exchanged September, 1862; later on the Richmond station, 1862; promoted lieutenant for the war, November 1, 1862; served aboard the steamer CSS Atlanta, 1862 – 1863;  served aboard the CSS Georgia, 1863; served in several expeditions under John Taylor Wood; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; served aboard the cruiser CSS Shenandoah, 1864 - 1865; after the cruise of the Shenandoah, in November, 1865, he went to Argentina, then, in 1868, returned to the United States and settled at Stafford County, Virginia; served as captain of the steamer Ironsides, which ran between Washington and Aquia Creek; never married; died from an attack of pneumonia, at 1255 Union Street, Washington, D.C., on Sunday, April 14, 1888; buried at Christ Church cemetery, Alexandria, Virginia. [Alabama Claims, 1, 974; Confederate Sailor 17; Whittle 43; ORN 1, 3, 785; 1, 18, 299 and 2, 1, 319 & 321; ORA 2, 4; Register1862; Register1863; JCC 4, 122; 1860 U.S. Census; Washington Post (D.C.) dated April 17, 1888, page 2.]

Thomas J. Lee, resided in, and enlisted at Washington County, North Carolina, July 3, 1861, aged 21, as private, company G, 1st Regiment North Carolina State Troops; discharged February 3, 1862, on being transferred to the Confederate States Navy; served as ordinary seaman on the CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [NCT 3, 217; ORN 2, 1, 310.]

W. Lee, ordinary seaman, Provisional Navy of the Confederate States; attached, as private, company K, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

W.C.H. Lee, Boatswain's Mate, Captain A.B. Noyes company of Coast Guards, enrolled, October 9, 1861, at St. Marks, Florida. [Soldiers of Florida, 52.]

W.W. Lee, served as quarter gunner, Confederate States Navy; attached as private to company B, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

William Augustus Lee, born Missouri; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, April 10, 1863; served aboard the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, and on the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1863 – 1864; post war member of R.E. Lee Camp, No. 1, United Confederate Veterans, of Richmond, Virginia; died about 1906 or 1907.   [ORN 1, 10, 767 and 2, 1, 295, 296 & 323; Register1864; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated January 11, 1907, page 9.]

William H. Lee, enlisted April 19, 1861, aged 21, as private, company A, 1st Virginia Infantry (re-designated company G, 12th Virginia Infantry); special duty at Richmond Navy Yard, August 1861; detached February 28, 1862, for service in the Navy Department.   [1st Virginia, 103.]

William R. Lee, born Sampson County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Cumberland County, North Carolina, March 31, 1862, aged 19, as private, company I, 51st Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, April 23, 1863; served as landsman aboard the CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 - 1864; his widow, Mary E. Branch (who married Matthew D. Branch, after the death of William R. Lee, sometime prior to 1877), applied for a post war Confederate pension from Sampson County, North Carolina.   [NCT 12, 375; ORN 2, 1, 298; NC State Archives; 1880 U.S. Census.]

Willis Lee, born Currituck County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; enlisted at Currituck County, May 13, 1861, aged 26, as private, company E, 17th Regiment North Carolina Troops (1st Organization); transferred to the Confederate States Navy, September 11, 1861; served as landsman on the CSS Fanny, North Carolina, 1861 - 1862.   [NCT 6, 153; ORN 2, 1, 285.]

Thomas Leen, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served, as seaman aboard the steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 278 & 313.]

Lewis Le Faivre (name also shown, incorrectly as Lewisle Faiver), born about 1830; personal description shown as 5 feet, 7 inches high, hazel eyes, brown hair and dark complexion; served in the Confederate States Marine Corps, at Drewry’s Bluff, James River, Virginia, 1862; deserted from Drewry’s Bluff, June, 1862; a reward of $30 was offered for his apprehension and delivery to the Marine Camp at Drewry’s Bluff, June, 1862.   [Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 12, June 13, and June 17, 1862.]

Lincoln C. Leftwich, born Virginia, 1834; son of Augustine and Ann E.W. Leftwich; pre war resident of Lynchburg, Virginia; served as lieutenant in the Confederate States Navy; captured aboard the blockade runner Minnie, off the North Carolina coast, May 9, 1864, and held as a prisoner of war aboard the USS Connecticut; resided as a farmer, in 1870, with his wife, Susan, at Lynchburg.   [ORN 1, 10, 41; 1850 U.S. Census; 1870 U.S. Census.]

David Leggett (surname also shown as Legget), seaman, CSS Sumter, 1861; after his completion of service on this cruiser, he joined the merchant service, September 29, 1862, aboard the Dunkirk, from New York to Lisbon, Portugal; Dunkirk was taken as a prize vessel by the CSS Alabama, at which time Leggett decided to rejoin the Confederate Navy; captured by USS Kearsarge, June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [William Marvel; Alabama Claims Correspondence 3, 81; CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

George Leggett, acting master, Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 319.]

James Legree, born Ireland; aged 44; ordinary seaman, CSS Pamlico; discharged from the Naval service, January 1, 1862, after being hospitalized for rheumatism on the hospital ship, CSS St. Philip, November 26, 1861.   [St. Philip.]

Henry Legris, Seaman, CSS Alabama; transferred to CSS Tuscaloosa, June 21, 1863, as Quartermaster; later served on the CSS Rappahannock, 1864. [ORN 1, 2, 713; William Marvel; CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Samuel Lehen (surname also shown as Lehue and Lehew), landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served, in 1864, aboard the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina.   [ORN 2, 1, 278, 295 & 297; DANFS.]

Hypolite Lehman, born Louisiana, resided in New Orleans; pre-war occupation, clerk; marital status, single; enlisted at Camp Moore, Louisiana, July 22, 1861, aged 22, as private (later promoted sergeant), company H, 10th Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Booth 2, 716,]

Henry Leib, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Resolute, Savannah river area, Georgia, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 303.]

William Leigh, commander, Virginia Navy, West Point battery, Virginia, 1861.   [ORN 1, 6, 724.]

August W. Lembler (or Lemblom), see Augustus Lumbler.

Jacob K. Lenard, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Samuel Lenard, landsman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 309.]

John Lenehan, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia; served May – June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 297; DANFS.]

Fred Lennon, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama, 1864. [William Marvel.]

J.H. Lent, see John H. Dent.

Francis Lentz, previously served as Private, Company B, 8th Regiment Georgia Volunteer Infantry, May 21, 1861; discharged at Centreville, Virginia, January 1, 1862; enlisted in Confederate States Navy, 1862; served as Ship's Steward at Savannah, Georgia, April-May, 1862. [Georgia Rosters 1, 929.]

Henry Leonard, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

John H. Leonard, resident of Maryland; enlisted in Chowan County, North Carolina, May 18, 1861, aged 25, as private, company A, 1st Regiment North Carolina State Troops; discharged February 1, 1862, and transferred to the Confederate States Navy; served as seaman on the CSS Virginia (Merrimac); wounded, in one eye, in action at Hampton Roads, Virginia, March 8, 1862; discharged for disability, and later enlisted in the Surry Light Artillery (company I, 3rd Virginia Infantry, afterward Captain T.W. Ruffin’s Company, Virginia Artillery); personal description as 6 feet, 10 or 11 inches high, thick set, dark hair; deserted from his camp, near Richmond, Virginia, on December 17 or 19, 1862; reward of $30 offered for his apprehension and delivery to his company captain.   [NCT 3, 149; ORN 1, 7, 43; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated January 19, 1863.]

Patrick Leonard, originally served as private, company B, 2nd Battalion, Alabama Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Samuel A. Leonard, temporary clerk, Naval stores; shown on a pay roll of officers stationed at Pensacola, Florida, and on the gunboat, CSS Bradford (used as a storeship at Pensacola), in April, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 282; DANFS.]

Thomas Leonard, private, Confederate States Marine Corps, CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

W. Leonard, seaman, CSS Nashville, 1861.   [Alabama Claims 2, (appendix 2), 133.]

William Leonard, coal heaver, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

Samuel Lessaine, landsman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

Sidney Lester, enlisted February, 1861, at Talladega County, Alabama, in the 5th Alabama Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, aboard a floating battery, February, 1863; transferred, December, 1863, to the 9th Alabama Infantry.  [ADAH.]

W.E. Lester, Acting Master's Mate, CSS Arctic, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 275.]

Thomas Letford, seaman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

J. Edward Lettelle, officers’ steward, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

Charles Lettig, Quartermaster, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863 (see also, entry for Charles Littig, who may be the same person). [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

John Leums, ordinary seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 303; DANFS.]

William T. Levine (middle initial also shown as J.; surname also shown as Levin), resident of New Orleans; appointed acting master, Confederate States Navy, October 19, 1861; served on the CSS McRae, New Orleans station, 1861 – 1862; later served a pilot aboard the CSS Manassas, 1862 (his commander, lieutenant A.F. Warley, states that he was indebted to Levine “for the working of the vessel” and for his “coolness and skill”; later on the Jackson station, 1862.   [ORN 1, 18, 303 & 337 and 2, 1, 318.]

William Levins, Coal Trimmer, CSS Alabama, 1864. [William Marvel.]

Benjamin Levy, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

Charles Harvey Levy (middle initial incorrectly shown as W. in one source), born Virginia, August 18, 1837; previous service in the United States Navy, from November 21, 1857; resident of Portsmouth, Virginia; dismissed from United States Naval service, July, 1861; original entry into Confederate States Navy, November 29, 1861; appointed 2nd assistant engineer and served aboard the steam sloop CSS McRae, Mississippi River, 1861; later served as acting 1st assistant engineer on the Jackson station, 1862 and on the Charleston station, 1862 - 1863; also served aboard the CSS Jackson and the CSS Tallahassee; died January 17, 1926; buried at Forest Park Cemetery, Shreveport, Louisiana.   [ORN 2, 1, 290, 317 & 318; Wayne Cosby; Young Sanders; Register1862 Register1863; Register1864; Norfolk County Record 221.]

Lewis P. Levy, born Missouri; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, February 26, 1863; served on the ironclad ram CSS Chicora, Charleston station, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 283; Register1864.]

Michael Levy, private, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the Georgia and South Carolina stations, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 317.]

Charles Lewenberg, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

Benjamin S. Lewis, Acting Master's Mate, CSS Webb, April, 1865; abandoned the vessel below New Orleans, and was captured, and sent aboard the USS Bermuda, to Philadelphia, as a prisoner of war. [ORN 1, 22, 166 & 169.]

Charles Lewis, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arkansas, killed in action, Yazoo River, July 15, 1862. [ORN 1, 19, 69]

Emanuel Lewis, landsman, steam gunboat CSS Yadkin, Wilmington, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 313.]

George Lewis, see Spencer Louis Houston.

Harry S. Lewis, appointed 3rd assistant engineer, Confederate States Navy; served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS J.A. Cotton, 1863 – 1864, and aboard the CSS Webb, 1865; abandoned the vessel below New Orleans, and was captured, and sent aboard the USS Bermuda, to Philadelphia, as a prisoner of war (see next entry). [ORN 1, 22, 166 & 169 and 2, 1, 291.]

Harry S. Lewis, born Louisiana, resided in S. [?] Port, Louisiana; pre-war occupation, student; marital status, single; enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, April 28, 1861, aged 17, as private, company A, 1st (Nelligan’s) Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Navy Department (possibly sent aboard the gunboat Louisiana), March, 1863, by order of the Secretary of War (see previous entry).   [Booth 2, 749.]

Henry H. Lewis, born Virginia; originally served in the United States Navy, from May 1, 1828; name stricken from the rolls of the United States Navy, April 20, 1861; served in the Virginia States Navy, in early 1861, then entered the Confederate States Navy, June 10, 1861, as 1st lieutenant; served on the Richmond station, 1861 – 1864; commanded side wheeled steamer CSS Rappahannock, Potomac and Rappahannock Rivers, Virginia, 1861 – 1862; also shown as being on special duty, 1862.   [ORN 1, 4, 771 and 2, 1, 303 & 321; Register1863; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated May 31, 1861.]

Ichabod N. Lewis, born Massachusetts, 1816; married Sarah G. Tripp, May 24, 1840, at Rochester, Plymouth County, Massachusetts; served as acting master aboard the CSS St. Mary, New Orleans station, 1862; later served on the Jackson station, 1862; resided as a retired steamboat captain, in 1880, with his wife, Sarah, at Marion, Plymouth County, Massachusetts.   [CSNRegister; 1880 U.S. Census; marriage data from the Massachusetts Marriages, 1633 – 1850 Record online database at the Ancestry.com web site.]

John Lewis, Pilot (civilian), CSS Webb, April, 1865; abandoned the vessel below New Orleans, and was captured, and sent aboard the USS Bermuda, to Philadelphia, as a prisoner of war. [ORN 1, 22, 166 & 169.]

John Lewis, enlisted in Beaufort County, North Carolina, July 3, 1861, aged 38, as private, company G, 2nd Regiment North Carolina Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 1, 1862.   [NCT 2, 154.]

John Lewis, born Canada; aged 25; ordinary seaman, CSS Ivy, 1862.   [St. Philip.]

John Lewis, originally served as 2nd lieutenant in captain Young’s Company, Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, June 29, 1864; served as 1st lieutenant aboard the CSS Drewry, James River, 1864 and aboard the CSS Albemarle, North Carolina, 1864; deserted, January, 1865, and took the oath of allegiance at Washington, D.C.   [CSN Register; Civil War Service Records; ORN 2, 1, 274.]

John Lewis, 3rd corporal, company E, Confederate States Marine Corps, Savannah, Georgia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 315.]

Joseph Lewis, cook, side-wheeled steamer CSS Jamestown (operated in James River and Hampton Roads, Virginia area); served sometime between January, 1861 and June, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 289; DANFS.]

N.H. Lewis, Signal Operator (CS Army?), James River Squadron, October, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 766.]

Richard Lewis, native of New York; served aboard privateer Petrel; captured 1862, and incarcerated at Fort Lafayette; requested Oath of Allegiance. [ORA 2, 3.]

W.R. Lewis, ordinary seaman, Provisional Navy of the Confederate States; attached as private to company H, 2nd Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [M1091.]

W.S. Lewis, served as servant to lieutenant James Thurston, aboard the CSS Atlanta; later as servant to Edward N. Thurston, who may have been either the father or brother of James; resided in Charleston, South Carolina 1923, as a Confederate pensioner.   [South Carolina Confederate pension series S126088, at “South Carolina Department of Archives and History: ON-LINE RECORDS INDEX,” URL: http://www.archivesindex.sc.gov/]

William M. Lewis, enlisted at Mobile, Alabama, September, 1862, in the Confederate States Marine Corps; served aboard the CSS Tennessee; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864, and taken aboard the USS Ossipee, as prisoner of war; sent aboard the steamer Stockdale, August 12, 1864; discharged April, 1865; applied for a Confederate pension from Washington County, Alabama, in April, 1902, at the age of 68. [ORN 1, 21, 841 - 842; ADAH.]

John Leyburn, born Texas; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as assistant surgeon, January 8, 1863; served on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga, Savannah squadron, Georgia, 1863; on sick leave, 1863 - 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; served on the CSS Fredericksburg, James River, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 1, 10, 632 and 2, 1, 289; Register1864; JCC 4, 123.]

Andrew Leyon, enlisted at Richmond, Louisiana, May 25, 1861, as private, company A, 4th Battalion Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Naval Service, December 15, 1862.   [Booth 2, 755.]

Charles Libbers, orderly sergeant, Confederate States Marine Corps ?, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

J.A. Libert, Fireman, temporary duty at Drewry's Bluff, James River, February, 1865. [ORN 1, 11, 812.]

Spence (Spencer) Lichfield, see Spencer Litchfield.

William R. Liggon (middle initial also shown as B. and surname also shown as Ligon), private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; stationed at Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864; also served on the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312 & 314.]

William H. Lightbourn (surname also shown as Lightbourne), originally served as sergeant, company D, 1st Battalion, Georgia Sharp Shooters; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see also, 13th Battalion, Georgia Volunteers and the 63rd Georgia Infantry); served as seaman on the side wheeled steamer CSS Oconee (originally the CSS Savannah prior to April, 1863), Savannah River, Georgia, 1862; later master’s mate on stern-wheeled gunboat CSS Isondiga (which operated around Savannah, Georgia and St. Augustine Creek, Florida), 1863 - 1864; also served aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Sampson, Savannah, Georgia, 1863, and the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 289, 297, 303 & 304; Civil War Service Records.]

J.W. Lillard, ordinary seaman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 294 - 296; DANFS.]

Michael Lilles, 2nd class fireman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

George Lillie, served in the Eufaula Light Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy; applied for a Confederate pension from Montgomery County, Alabama; pension no. 39192.  [ADAH.]

Dave Linahan, see Daniel Linihan.

Jacob Lind, who served in the Confederate States Navy, is buried at Chestnut Street Cemetery, Apalachicola, Florida. [John E. Ellis]

G.H. Lindenberger, Mechanic, paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865. [Porter's Naval History, 785.]

Lewis Lindenburg, private, Confederate States Marine Corps ?, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

William Lindross (surname also shown as Lindrose), Quartermaster, CSS Florida; captured at Bahia, Brazil, October 7, 1864; sent to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, for confinement; released February 1, 1865. [ORN 1, 3, 256; Fort Warren.]

David R. Lindsay, appointed from Alabama, 1863, as Naval Storekeeper, by the Confederate States congress; paroled at Nanna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865. [Porter's Naval History, 785; ADAH.]

E.H. Lindsay, Navy, born North Carolina; died May 8, 1865; buried at Woodlawn Cemetery, Elmira, New York [possibly the same person shown in the next listing, E.R. Lindsay]. [Tom Brooks.]

E.R. Lindsay, enlisted March 22, 1864, aged 20, in the Confederate States Navy; served as landsman, CSS Albemarle, and Halifax Station, 1864 [possibly the same person shown in the previous listing, E.H. Lindsay]. [CSN Shipping Articles; ORN 2, 1, 274.]

Hugh Lindsay (surname also shown as Lindsley and Lindsey), born New York, 1803; resident of Portsmouth, Virginia, in 1850, at the home of later Confederate Navy constructor, Joseph Pierce; appointed from civil life; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as carpenter, August 14, 1861; served aboard the CSS Virginia; participated in the engagement at Hampton Roads, Virginia, March, 1862; aboard the CSS Patrick Henry, 1862 – 1863; later served on the Wilmington station, 1863.   [ORN 1, 7, 48 and 2, 1, 308 & 323; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; 1850 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 221.]

James E. Lindsay (surname also shown as Lindsey), born North Carolina, 1837; previous service in the United States Navy, from May 2, 1860; orignal entry into Confederate States Navy service, as assistant surgeon, January 23, 1862; served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, and at Drewry’s Bluff, 1862 – 1863; promoted passed assistant surgeon, 1863; appointed passed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; shown as dean of the faculty of Washington University, 1875 – 1876; resided as a doctor, in 1880, with his wife Charlotte, and daughter, Margaret (born 1878), at Baltimore, Maryland.   [ORN 2, 1, 308 and 2, 2, 561; Register1863; JCC 4, 123; 1880 U.S. Census; see also page 430 of the publication, The Monumental City, Its Past History and Present Resources, by George W. Howard, published 1873, by J.D. Ehlers & Co., engravers and steam book printers, Baltimore.]

John Lindsay, seaman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 300.]

Toney Lindsay, landsman aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

Hugh Lindsley, see Hugh Lindsay.

Andrew Ling, boatswain’s mate, ironclad floating battery CSS Georgia (also known as the State of Georgia and Ladies’ Ram), Savannah, Georgia; served sometime between September, 1861 and December, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 287; DANFS.]

Daniel Linihan (name also shown as Dave Linahan), seaman, side-wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later re-named CSS Selma); operated in the Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana and Mobile Bay, Alabama area, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 286 & 306; DANFS.]

Charles Edward Lining, born South Carolina, January 6th, 1834; son of physician Thomas Lining, and his wife, Sarah; brother of Confederate Navy engineer George Dent Lining, listed below; previous service in the United States Navy, as assistant surgeon, from July 1, 1858; resigned from the United States Naval service, January 11, 1861; original entry into Confederate Navy service, as passed assistant surgeon, March 26, 1861; served on the New Orleans station, 1861; later served on the side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862; also served on the Jackson station, 1862; ordered to report to the Navy Department, Richmond, Virginia, 1862 – 1863; appointed passed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; served aboard the CSS Shenandoah, 1864 - 1865; after the end of the cruise of the Shenandoah, he remained in England for a very short time, before going to Argentina, where he was appointed government surgeon at Santiago del Estero, and remained there until 1874; returned to the United States, and practiced medicine at Paducah, Kentucky, until his death in 1897. [Alabama Claims, 1, 974; Whittle 43 & 188; ORN 1, 3, 785 and 2, 1, 299, 318 & 320; Register1863; JCC 4, 123 36th Congress Report 24; 1850 U.S. Census; Lining Journal entry of Friday, January 6th, 1865.]

George Dent Lining, born South Carolina, 1838; son of physician Thomas Lining, and his wife, Sarah; brother of Confederate Navy surgeon Charles Edward Lining, listed above; previous service in the United States Navy, from September 20, 1858; original entry into the Confederate States Navy, as 2nd assistant engineer, August 26, 1861; appointed second assistant engineer, in the Confederate States Navy, August 26 or 31, 1861, from South Carolina; promoted 1st assistant engineer, July 15, 1862; served aboard the side wheeled gunboat CSS Florida (later renamed the CSS Selma), 1862 – 1863; transferred, June 2, 1864 (another source shows that he was assigned to the vessel on February 16, 1864, at her commissioning), to CSS Tennessee; captured at Mobile Bay, August 5, 1864; sent to New Orleans, then to Ship Island, Mississippi, November, 1864, where he was paroled and exchanged, March 2, 1865; final parole at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; his widow, Kate Austill Lining (widowed prior to 1910) applied for a Confederate pension, from Mobile County, Alabama, September, 1929.  [ORN 1, 21, 406 & 934 and 2, 1, 286 & 306; Porter’s Naval History, 785; ADAH; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; 1850 U.S. Census; 1910 U.S. Census.]

Daniel Linnehan, Seaman, CSS Selma, wounded in action, Mobile Bay, Alabama, August 5, 1864. [ORN 1, 21, 579.]

Isaac Linscott, originally served as private, company F, 5th Texas Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Edward Linton, served as coal heaver aboard the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia; also shown as fireman on temporary duty at Drewry's Bluff, James River, February, 1865. [ORN 1, 11, 812 and 2, 1, 301.]

John P. Lipscomb, born North Carolina; appointed as assistant surgeon, Confederate States Navy, March 26, 1863; served on the Charleston station, 1862, and on the ironclad ram CSS Palmetto State, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, 1863 – 1864; appointed assistant surgeon, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; later served aboard the CSS Fredericksburg, James River, Virginia, 1865; attached, as surgeon, to Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 1, 11, 691 and 2, 1, 298 & 317; JCC 4, 123; Register1864; M1091.]

John P. Lipscomb, originally served as private, company C, 10th Virginia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

Robert Lisk, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

Orison Litchfield (first name also shown as Orson), born about 1839; pre war occupation, overseer; originally enlisted, August 14, 1862, in company G, 61st North Carolina Infantry; also served as private, Confederate States Marine Corps aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; absent without leave, September 15, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 311; Civil War Service Records.]

Spence (Spencer) Litchfield (surname also shown as Lichfield), born North Carolina, 1837; resided as a mariner, in 1860, at Elizabeth City, Pasquotank County, North Carolina; enlisted at Chowan County, North Carolina, May 18, 1861, as private, company A, 1st Regiment North Carolina State Troops; discharged February 1, 1862, and transferred to the Confederate States Navy; served as ordinary seaman aboard the CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862. [1860 U.S. Census; NCT 3, 149; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

---- Littiam, see John Latham.

Charles Littig, seaman, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861 (see also, next entry, which may be the same person; see also, entry for Charles Lettig, who may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 291; DANFS.]

Charles Litting, quartermaster, side wheeled steamer CSS Pontchartrain, Arkansas waters, 1862 – 1863 (see also, previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 299.]

Christopher C. Little, ordinary seaman, ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863 – 1864; married Sarah E. Atkinson, of Fayetteville, North Carolina, at Cumberland County, North Carolina, on October 29, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 294, 295 & 297; Fayetteville Observer (North Carolina) dated Thursday, November 5, 1863.]

Isaac Little, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863; also served aboard the steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1864. [ORN 2, 1, 276, 278 & 302.]

M. Little, ordinary seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Nath Little, originally served as private, company H, 9th Kentucky Mounted Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

William Little, born, resided in, as a laborer, and enlisted at, Wake County, North Carolina, May 21, 1861, aged 20, as private, company K, 14th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, February 15, 1862, for duty on the Merrimac (CSS Virginia), at Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; served as landsman on this vessel.   [NCT 5, 488; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

Hardin Beverly Littlepage, born Virginia, March, 1842; previous service in the United States Navy, as midshipman, from September 23, 1858; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting midshipman, June 11, 1861; served aboard the CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862; participated in the engagement at Hampton Roads, Virginia, March, 1862; appointed master in line of promotion, October 15, 1862; served on the steamer CSS Atlanta, 1862 – 1863; appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; served abroad, 1864, and was ordered to the Texas (Pampero), but the vessel was seized by the British authorities; later on duty in the James River squadron, and assigned to the CSS Virginia II, January, 1865; married in 1870; resided as an agent of the Treasury Department, in 1887, at King William County, Virginia; employed by the Treasury Department, in 1887, to “assist in the prevention and detection of frauds upon the customs revenue,” and to “recover such properties belonging to the late Confederate States as have been fraudulently or improperly diverted or concealed”; resided as a Navy Department clerk, in 1900, with his wife, Emily, and two daughters, at Washington, D.C; shown as one of the few members of the Association of Survivors of the Confederate States Navy, when they met up at Murphy’s Hotel, in Richmond, Virginia, in May, 1907; was also heavily involved in attempts to gather and copy records of the Navy during the Civil War, for historical preservation; died at his home in Washington, Thursday, December 14, 1911.   [ORN 1, 7, 47; 1, 12, 182 & 187 and 2, 1, 308; Register1863; JCC 4, 122; 1860 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; CSN-Museum; New York Times dated Wednesday, July 28, 1888 and Saturday, December 16, 1911; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 1, 1907, page 3; Washington Post dated December 6, 1908, page E2.]

William B. Littlepage, originally served as private, Lee’s Battery, Alabama Light Artillery; transferred, as acting master’s mate, to the Confederate States Navy, 1863; served aboard the  CSS Richmond and CSS Nansemond, James River squadron, 1864. [ORN 1, 10, 671 and 727; Register1864; Civil War Service Records.]

Amos C. Littleton, born Jones County, North Carolina; pre-war occupation, farmer; resided in, and enlisted at Jones County, January 22, 1862, aged 35, as private, company C, 61st Regiment North Carolina Troops; deserted, August 27, 1862, but returned to duty, February 26, 1863; wounded in the right shoulder at Morris Island, Charleston Harbor, South Carolina on or about August 26, 1863; deserted at Kenansville, November 23, 1863; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, December 30, 1863.   [NCT 14, 673.]

Thomas M. Liverman, resided in, and enlisted at Beaufort County, North Carolina, November 7, 1861, aged 20, as private, company C, 3rd Regiment North Carolina Artillery; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, May 8, 1865 [1862?]; served as seaman on the CSS Arctic, 1862.   [NCT 1, 401; ORN 1, 23, 703 & 2, 1, 276.]

William Liverman, landsman, CSS Chattahoochee, April - June, 1864 (operated on the Apalachicola and Chattahoochee Rivers, Florida/Georgia).   [ORN 2, 1, 283; DANFS.]

Angus Livingston, seaman, steam sloop CSS McRae, (operated in the lower Mississippi River, Louisiana, area); served July – November, 1861.   [ORN 2, 1, 291; DANFS.]

August Livingston, seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

Charles H. Livingston, originally served as private, company A, 10th Texas Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date; served as ordinary seaman aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [Civil War Service Records; ORN 2, 1, 308.]

George Livingston, captain’s clerk; served aboard the CSS Sea Bird, and was captured at (Cobb’s Point Battery) Roanoke Island, North Carolina, February, 1862; paroled and returned to Norfolk, Virginia, February 19, 1862.   [Register1862; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated February 19, 1862.]

Joseph H. Livington, served in the Confederate States Navy, aboard gunboat, CSS Tuscaloosa; filed for a post war Confederate pension from Newton County, Georgia.   [GA Pension Index 595.]

L. Livingston, pay clerk, CSS Chattahoochee, April - June, 1864 (operated on the Apalachicola and Chattahoochee Rivers, Florida/Georgia).   [ORN 2, 1, 283; DANFS.]

Joseph L. Llambias (middle initial also shown as F.), born Florida, 1842; son of Joseph and Catharina Llambias; resided, before the war, with his parents at St. Augustine, St. Johns County, Florida; enlisted July 13, 1861, in the 2nd Florida Infantry; discharged at Richmond, July 17, 1862, for disability; enlisted in the Confederate States Navy; served aboard the CSS Spray, St. Marks, Florida; married Rosalie M. Reyes, at St. John’s County, Florida, October 28, 1877; died January 28, 1892, at St. John’s County.   [Florida Confederate Pension File No. A00451; 1850 U.S. Census; 1860 U.S. Census.] 

David Herbert Llewelyn, Assistant Surgeon, CSS Alabama, born in Wiltshire, England; drowned June 19, 1864, off Cherbourg, France. [ORN 1, 3, 70.]

F.G. Lloyd, seaman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Tuscaloosa, Mobile Bay, Alabama, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 308.]

William Lloyd, seaman, CSS Georgia, 1863.   [Alabama Claims 1, 694.]

John W. Loard (first initial also incorrectly shown as I.), ordinary seaman; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863; also served, after his release from captivity, aboard the tender, CSS Firefly, Savannah Station, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 1, 14, 268 & 2, 1, 285.]

James E. Lochlinson (or Lachlison), see James E. Lacklison.

David Locker, private, company C, Confederate States Marine Corps; served on the ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, and on the Richmond Station, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312 & 315.]

H.C. Lockett, see Henry C. Lockheart.

Abram Lockham (first name also shown as Abraham), born Hull, York County, England, about 1837; served as first class fireman, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864; resided as a locomotive engine driver, in 1881, with his wife Mary, at 53 St. Luke Street, Kingston-upon-Hull, York County, England.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll; 1881 U.K. Census.]

J.F. Lockhart (name also shown as J.P. Lockhardt), coal heaver, CSS Atlanta, 1862-1863; captured aboard the CSS Atlanta, Wassaw Sound, June 17, 1863.   [Atlanta Medical Journal, entry dated Saturday, December 20, 1862; ORN 1, 14, 268.]

Henry C. Lockheart (surname also shown as Lockett), born, resided in, and enlisted at Craven County, North Carolina, June 11, 1861, aged 18, as private, company D, 5th Regiment North Carolina State Troops; pre-war occupation, laborer; deserted, or was captured, September 17, 1862, at Sharpsburg, Maryland; later assumed to have joined the Confederate States Navy at Wilmington, North Carolina; muster rolls of the CSS Arctic show the name of a seaman, H.C. Lockett, serving on that vessel, in 1864.   [NCT 4, 179; ORN 2, 1, 276.]

William Locklin, ordinary seaman, side wheeled gunboat CSS Morgan, Mobile Squadron, Alabama, 1863 - 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 293.]

Charles Lockyer, seaman, CSS Beaufort; September, 1861 - April, 1862; vessel operated in North Carolina and Virginia waters.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

Charles Loewenberg, Ship's Cook, captured at Arkansas Post, January 12, 1863. [ORN 1, 24, 117.]

John Loflin (surname also shown as Loftin), originally served as private, company H, 1st Regiment, Alabama Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Civil War Service Records.]

John Loftin, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863 (see previous entry, which may be the same person). [ORN 2, 1, 277.]

R.H. Lofton, originally served as private, company A, 7th Georgia Cavalry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Patrick Loftus (surname also shown as Loftis), originally served as private, company F, 22nd Battalion, Georgia Heavy Artillery (see also, 1st (Olmstead’s) Georgia Infantry); transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date, and served as seaman, and quarter gunner, aboard the CSS Savannah (later renamed the CSS Oconee), Savannah squadron, 1862 - 1863; killed in action, June 3, 1864, during the expedition which captured the USS Water Witch, near Ossabaw Sound, Georgia; buried, June 4, 1864, at Laurel Grove Cemetery, Savannah, Georgia. [ORN 1, 15, 495 and 2, 1, 297 & 304; Daily News and Herald (Savannah, Georgia) dated May 19, 1866; Honeycutt; Civil War Service Records.]

Matthew D. Logan, born Ireland, 1829; migrated to New Orleans, Louisiana, in 1843; served in the Confederate States Navy, and was captured at the fall of New Orleans in 1862; member of the New Orleans City Council in 1867; reorganized the Democratic Party in the campaign of 1868; member of the Constitutional Convention of 1879, and of the School Board and City Council; also served as president of the Board of Aldermen; employed as a hardware merchant and ship chandler; nominated for Congress at the 2nd District Democratic Congressional Convention, at New Orleans, on October 2, 1886.   [New York Times dated Wednesday, October 3, 1886.]

Patrick H. Logan, enlisted at New Orleans, Louisiana, May 27, 1861, as private, company C, 1st (Nelligan’s) Louisiana Infantry; discharged, about January or February, 1862, by Special Order of General Huger, to join the Merrimac (CSS Virginia), Hampton Roads, Virginia; served as landsman on that vessel, 1862.   [Booth 2, 781; ORN 2, 1, 309.]

John C. Loggins, born Alabama, March, 1832; son of Charles and Sarah Loggins; brother of Major Loggins, listed below; married in 1858; resided as a farmer, in 1860, at Blount County, Alabama; enlisted April 10, 1862, as private in company B, Confederate States Marine Corps, at Mobile, Alabama; resided as a farmer, in 1880, with his wife, Sarah, and nine children, at Blount County, Alabama; applied for a Confederate pension from Selfville, Blount County, Alabama, in 1906.  [ADAH; 1860 U.S. Census; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Major Loggins, born Alabama, April, 1843 (one source shows year of birth as 1840); son of Charles and Sarah Loggins; brother of John C. Loggins, listed above; resided as a farmer, in 1860, with his parents, at Blount County, Alabama; enlisted August, 1862, at Mobile, Alabama, in company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; promoted corporal; wounded in action at Fort Morgan, Alabama, August 7, 1864; discharged May 10, 1865; first marriage to Evaline Marsh, at Blount County, on September 30, 1866; second marriage in 1888; resided as a farmer, in 1900, with his wife, Dora, and seven children, at Compton, Blount County, Alabama; his widow, Dora Loggins, applied for a pension, from Blount County, Alabama, in 1918.   [ADAH; 1860 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; Alabama Marriage Collection, 1800 – 1969 database at the Ancestry.com web site.]

John T. Lomax, born Alabama, 1846; son of attorney at law John T. Lomax, and his wife, Evaline; resided, in 1850, with his parents, at Mobile, Alabama; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as midshipman, September 5, 1863; served in the Mobile Squadron, 1863-1864; paroled aboard USS Stockdale, May 22, 1865.  [Register1864; ADAH; 1850 U.S. Census.]

A. Lombard, enlisted at Selma, Alabama, April 1, 1863, as private, company D, 22nd and 23rd Louisiana Infantry; also on the rolls of company D, 22nd Consolidated Louisiana Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, about January or February, 1864, order of General Maury.   [Booth 2, 783.]

Frederick Achilles Lombard, born Louisiana, May, 1839; served as 3rd assistant engineer in the Confederate States Navy; paroled at Nunna Hubba Bluff, Alabama, May 10, 1865; resided as an engineer, in 1900, with his three sons, at New Orleans, Louisiana; shown as a widower, in 1900. [Porter's Naval History, 785; 1900 U.S. Census.]

Andrew Long, originally served in company I, 2nd Virginia Infantry, Local Defence; transferred to the Confederate States Navy at an unspecified date.   [Civil War Service Records.]

Charles R. Long, born Richmond, Virginia, 1844; employed at the Old Dominion Iron Works, Richmond, Virginia, prior to enlisting; enlisted at Richmond, in the Confederate States Navy, 1863; served aboard the CSS Hampton, 1865; later a resident of Bellaire, Ohio; resided in the R.E. Lee, Camp 1, Confederate Veterans’ Soldiers’ Home, at Richmond, Virginia, on two separate occasions; died May 4, 1928.   [LVa - application of Charles R. Long for admission to the R.E. Lee, Camp 1, Confederate Veterans’ Soldiers’ Home, Richmond, Virginia, dated December, 1903.]

Edward Long, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Arkansas, wounded in action, Yazoo River, July 15, 1862. [ORN 1, 19, 69]

James Crosby Long, born Chattanooga, Tennessee, December, 1844; previous service in the United States Navy, from November 21, 1859; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting midshipman, 3rd class, July 3, 1861; served aboard the CSS Virginia; participated in the engagement at Hampton Roads, Virginia, March, 1862; served aboard the CSS Richmond, 1862 – 1863; also served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863 - 1864; promoted passed midshipman, January 8, 1864; appointed master, in the line of promotion, Provisional Navy, June 2, 1864; also served aboard the CSS Albemarle, North Carolina, 1864; resided as a civil engineer, in 1880, with his wife, Fanny, and three children, at Birmingham, Jefferson County, Alabama, and, in 1900, at a hotel on North Main Street, Princeton township (Tiskilwa), Bureau County, Illinois; shown as one of the few members of the Association of Survivors of the Confederate States Navy, when they met up at Murphy’s Hotel, in Richmond, Virginia, in May, 1907.   [ORN 1, 7, 47; 1, 10, 718 and 2, 1, 274, 304 & 308; Register1863; Register1864; JCC 4, 122; 1880 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census; New York Times dated Wednesday, February 20, 1898; Times Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated June 1, 1907, page 3.]

Joseph Long, born Sandwich Islands; shipped from the prize bark, Abigail, as seaman aboard the CSS Shenandoah, June 12, 1865. [Alabama Claims 1, 976; CSS Shenandoah Deck Log; Whittle 161.]

Joseph Long, born 1808; enlisted March 21, 1862, at Milton, Florida, in Company F, 1st Florida Infantry; transferred to Confederate States Navy, early 1863. [Hartman's Florida Rosters, 1, 113.]

Napoleon Long, first class boy aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 281.]

Nathan C. Long, coal heaver, CSS Rappahannock, May 16, 1864.   [CSS Rappahannock Muster Roll.]

W.H. Long, seaman, ironclad ram CSS Chicora (which operated in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina), July, 1863 - September, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 284; DANFS.]

William Long, 1st class fireman, served aboard the ironclad ram CSS Virginia, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1862.   [ORN 2, 1, 310.]

A.W. Longer, private, company B, Confederate States Marine Corps; Drewry’s Bluff, Virginia, 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 314.]

Thomas Longmain, Seaman, CSS Virginia II; born England, aged 22 (in December, 1864); twelve months in Confederate service; came to Wilmington, North Carolina, in a blockade runner. [ORN 1, 11, 383.]

Charles Longman, seaman on an unnamed gunboat; captured off Morris Island, South Carolina, September 7, 1863; sent to Point Lookout, Maryland, then to Fort Warren, Boston Harbor, where he was received, September 23, 1864; released and sent to Richmond from City Point, Virginia, October 18, 1864, after being exchanged (see next entry, which may be the same person).   [Fort Warren; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated October 20, 1864.]

Charles Longman, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865 (see previous entry, which may be the same person).   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

Charles H. Longman, Boy, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

James Longman, seaman, steam gunboat CSS Raleigh, North Carolina and Virginia waters, 1862 – 1864.   [ORN 2, 1, 301; DANFS.]

Robert Longshaw, Ordinary Seaman, CSS Alabama; born Savannah, Georgia. [William Marvel.]

W.H. Loodin, landsman, CSS Arctic, Cape Fear River, North Carolina, 1863. [ORN 2, 1, 279.]

J.J. Loogenbahl, see John Julius Lugenbuhl.

J.F. Lookabill, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865; attached as private to company D, 1st Regiment, Semmes’ Naval Brigade, April, 1865; surrendered and paroled at Greensboro, North Carolina, April 26, 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312; M1091.]

John Loomis, deserted May, 1864, from the steamer CSS Hampton, James River, Virginia, and was taken aboard the USS Hunchback, at Deep Bottom.   [ORN 1, 10, 111 – 112.]

John H. Loper, born South Carolina; resident of Charleston, South Carolina, 1861; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as acting 1st assistant engineer, April 23, 1861; detailed from duty, at the New Orleans Navy Station, and ordered to report for duty aboard the CSS McRae, November 11, 1861; served aboard the CSS Bienville, and on the New Orleans station, 1861 - 1862; responsible for fitting the engineers departments of the Confederate vessels, Sumter, McRae, Florida, Pamplico, Mobile, Segar, Maurepas, Pontchartrain and Bienville; later served on the Jackson, and then Charleston station, 1862; not highly recommended by N. & A.F. Tift, Naval builders at New Orleans; served aboard the steamer CSS Spray, 1862 – 1864; his widow, Belle Loper, filed for a post war Confederate pension from Fulton, County, Georgia.   [Letter from John H. Loper to his father, dated aboard the CSS Bienville, at Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana, April 4, 1862, in the collections of the Library of Congress; GA Pension Index 599; ORN 1, 16, 828 and 2, 1, 318, 320, 533 & 576; Register1862; Register1863; Register1864; Daily Dispatch (Richmond, Virginia) dated April 26, 1861 and November 11, 1861.]

Robert E. Loper, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Resolute, Savannah river area, Georgia, 1862 – 1863; also served aboard the CSS Savannah, Savannah Squadron, Georgia, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 303 & 305.]

Francis Lopias, seaman aboard the CSS Baltic, which operated in Alabama waters; served during, or between the period, August, 1862 and June, 1863.   [ORN 2, 1, 280.]

A. Loping, served in the Confederate States Navy; died January 3, 1863; buried Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Virginia. [Tom Brooks.]

Charles Loughlin, resided in, and enlisted at Warren County, North Carolina, August 16, 1861, aged 17, as musician (drummer), company B, 30th Regiment North Carolina Troops; transferred to the Confederate States Navy on or about April 10, 1862.   [NCT 8, 338.]

Albert Louis, Landsman, CSS Sumter, 1861. [CSS Sumter Muster Roll.]

Thomas Lounsborough, landsman, ironclad steam sloop CSS Virginia II, James River, Virginia, 1864 – 1865.   [ORN 2, 1, 312.]

James Louther, landsman, side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia.   [ORN 2, 1, 301.]

James Lovett, Seaman, Florida Volunteer Coast Guards, mustered in December 20, 1861. [Soldiers of Florida, 49.]

John A. Lovett (surname also shown incorrectly, in Register1862, as Lovell and as Lovitt; first name also shown, in Register1863, as James), born Massachusetts (1870 U.S. Census shows place of birth as New Brunswick), about 1830; citizen of, and appointed from, Virginia; resident of Portsmouth, Virginia; previous service in the United States Navy, from September 1, 1857; original entry into Confederate States Navy, as gunner, June 20, 1861; served on the Richmond station, and on the side wheeled steamer CSS Patrick Henry, James River, Virginia, 1861 – 1862; later on the steamer CSS Chattahoochee, 1862 - 1863; then on the ironclad sloop CSS North Carolina, and at the Wilmington station, North Carolina, 1863 – 1864; resided as a restaurant owner, in 1870, with his wife, Margaret, and five children, at Portsmouth, Virginia; died July 13, 1905, Portsmouth, Virginia, aged 77.   [ORN 2, 1, 293, 295, 296, 299, 322 & 323; Confederate Veteran 13, 375; Register1862; Register1863; CSS Chattahoochee Muster Roll; 1870 U.S. Census; Norfolk County Record 326.]

John Low, born in Aberdeen, Scotland, January 24, 1836 (Register1863 and JCC 4, 122 incorrectly show his state of birth as Georgia); previous service in the English Royal Naval Reserve; resided in, and appointed from Georgia; joined a Georgia cavalry unit at the start of the war, but resigned to accept an appointment in the Confederate States Navy, November 19, 1861; promoted master not in line of promotion, November 19, 1862; served as 4th lieutenant, CSS Alabama, 1862-3; transferred, June 21, 1863, to the command of the tender, CSS Tuscaloosa (formerly the prize vessel, Conrad); appointed 1st lieutenant, Provisional Navy, to rank from January 6, 1864; died at Liverpool, England, September 6, 1906; buried at Golborne Parish Churchyard, Newton-le-Willows, England; described as “the only foreigner to hold a commission on the Alabama”. [Georgia in the War, 1861-1865, page 111; William Marvel; Chris Old; Register1862; Register1863; Sinclair 12n & 115; Dallas Morning News (of Texas), dated September 8, 1906, courtesy of Ken Jones, in an e-mail (kjones@tarleton.edu) dated Tuesday, April 19, 2005; JCC 4, 122.]

Alfred B. Lowe, born Bahamas, July 20, 1840; son of William (a mariner) and Caroline Lowe; moved to Key West, Florida, with his family, at the age of six months; resided as a clerk, in 1860, at Key West; joined Captain Mulrenan’s Coast Guard service, December 13, 1861; enlisted April 25, 1862, at Tampa, Florida in company K, 7th Florida Infantry; transferred to the Confederate States Navy, at Dalton, Georgia, March 13 (Robert Watson Diary shows date of transfer as March 3), 1864; served on the ram CSS Savannah; after the fall of Savannah, sent to Charleston, South Carolina, then to Wilmington, North Carolina; served at Fort Fisher, and after the fall of the fort, escaped and went to Wilmington, then to Richmond, Virginia; stationed at Drewry’s Bluff; surrendered at Appomattox, Virginia, April, 1865, while a member of Tucker’s Naval Brigade; discharged at Burkesville Junction, Virginia, April 14, 1865; married Mary J. Whitehurst, at Hillsboro County, Florida, October 10, 1867; was a member of Camp Franklin Buchanan No. 1214, United Confederate Veterans, of Monroe County, Florida, in June, 1907; occupation shown, in 1900, as book keeper; died December 1, 1921, at Monroe County. [Soldiers of Florida, 186; Florida Confederate Pension File No. A02364; Robert Watson Diary March 3 & 9, 1864; 1860 U.S. Census; 1900 U.S. Census.]

John T. Lowe, born Bahamas Island, February 15, 1830; resided in Hillsboro County, Florida since January, 1847;