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List of American Civil War Medal of Honor recipients: A–F

This is a complete alphabetical list (A to F) of Medal of Honor recipients during the Civil War. Many of the awards during the Civil War were for capturing or saving regimental flags. During the Civil War, regimental flags served as the rallying point for the unit, and guided the unit's movements. Loss of the flag could greatly disrupt a unit, and could have a greater effect than the death of the commanding officer.

Medal of Honor

The Medal of Honor is the highest military decoration awarded by the United States government and is bestowed on a member of the United States armed forces who distinguishes himself "…conspicuously by gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty while engaged in an action against an enemy of the United States…" Due to the nature of this medal, it is commonly presented posthumously.

Top - A B C D E F - External links
Recipients are listed alphabetically by last name. Posthumous receipt is denoted by an asterisk. The rank indicated is the individual's rank at the time of their Medal of Honor action.

A

Name Service Rank Place of action Date of action Notes
James F. Adams Army E-01Private Nineveh, Virginia 12 Nov 1864 Capture of State flag of 14th Virginia Cavalry (C.S.A.)
John G. B. Adams Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Fredericksburg, Virginia 13 Dec 1862 Seized the 2 colors from the hands of a corporal and a lieutenant as they fell mortally wounded, and with a color in each hand advanced across the field to a point where the regiment was reformed on those colors.
Michael Aheam Navy Paymaster's Steward aboard the USS Kearsarge off Cherbourg, France 19 Jun 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Kearsarge when she destroyed the Alabama off Cherbourg, France, 19 June 1864.
Frederick Alber Army E-01Private Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Bravely rescued Lt. Charles H. Todd of his regiment who had been captured by a party of Confederates by shooting down one, knocking over another with the butt of his musket, and taking them both prisoners.
Christian Albert Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party.
Abner P. Allen Army E-04Corporal Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Gallantry as color bearer in the assault on Fort Gregg.
James Allen Army E-01Private Battle of South Mountain, Md. 14 Sep 1862 Single-handed and slightly wounded he accosted a squad of 14 Confederate soldiers bearing the colors of the 16th Georgia Infantry (C.S.A.).
Nathaniel M. Allen Army E-04Corporal Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 2 Jul 1863 When his regiment was falling back, this soldier, bearing the national color, returned in the face of the enemy's fire, pulled the regimental flag from under the body of its bearer, who had fallen, saved the flag from capture, and brought both colors off the field.
Adelbert Ames Army O-02First Lieutenant First Battle of Bull Run, Virginia 21 Jul 1861 Artillery commander who stayed with his battery despite grave wounds.
Robert W. Ammerman Army E-01Private Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Capture of battle flag of 8th North Carolina (C.S.A.), being one of the foremost in the assault.
Bruce Anderson Army E-01Private Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 Voluntarily advanced with the head of the column and cut down the palisading.
Charles W. Anderson Army E-01Private Battle of Waynesboro, Virginia 2 Mar 1865 Capture of unknown Confederate flag.
Everett W. Anderson Army Sergeant Crosbys Creek, Tenn. 14 Jan 1864 Captured, single-handed, Confederate Brig. Gen. Robert B. Vance during a charge upon the enemy.
Frederick C. Anderson Army E-01Private Battle of Globe Tavern, Virginia 21 Aug 1864 Capture of battle flag of 27th South Carolina (C.S.A.) and the color bearer.
Marion T. Anderson Army Captain Battle of Nashville, Tenn. 16 Dec 1864 Led his regiment over 5 lines of the enemy's works, where he fell, severely wounded.
Peter Anderson Army E-01Private Battle of Bentonville, North Carolina 19 Mar 1865 Entirely unassisted, brought from the field an abandoned piece of artillery and saved the gun from falling into the hands of the enemy.
Robert Anderson Navy Quartermaster aboard the USS Crusader and USS Keokuk Army Served on board the U.S.S. Crusader and the Keokuk during various actions of those vessels.
Thomas Anderson Army E-04Corporal Battle of Appomattox Station, Virginia 8 Apr 1865 Capture of Confederate flag.
John Angling Navy Cabin Boy aboard the USS Pontoosuc 24 Dec 1864 to 22 Jan 1865 Served on board the U.S.S. Pontoosuc during the capture of Fort Fisher and Wilmington, 24 December 1864 to 22 January 1865.
Andrew O. Apple Army E-04Corporal Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Conspicuous gallantry as color bearer in the assault on Fort Gregg.
William H. Appleton Army O-02First Lieutenant Second Battle of Petersburg, Virginia and Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 15 Jun 1864 and 29 Sep 1864 The first man of the Eighteenth Corps to enter the enemy's works at Petersburg, Virginia, 15 June 1864. Valiant service in a desperate assault at New Market Heights, Virginia, inspiring the Union troops by his example of steady courage.
James W. Archer Army O-02First Lieutenant and Adjutant Second Battle of Corinth, Miss. 4 Oct 1862 Voluntarily took command of another regiment, with the consent of one or more of his seniors, who were present, rallied the command and led it in the assault.
Lester Archer Army Sergeant Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Gallantry in placing the colors of his regiment on the fort.
William Archinal Army E-04Corporal Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party"
Clinton L. Armstrong Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party"
Abraham K. Arnold Army Captain Davenport Bridge, Virginia 10 May 1864 By a gallant charge against a superior force of the enemy, extricated his command from a perilous position in which it had been ordered.
Matthew Arther Navy Signal Quartermaster aboard USS Carondelet, Battle of Fort Henry and Battle of Fort Donelson 6 and 14 Feb 1862 For valor and devotion, serving most faithfully, effectively and valiantly
Charles Asten Navy Quarter Gunner aboard the USS Signal, Red River Campaign 5 May 1864 Although on the sick list, Q.G. Asten courageously carried out his duties during the entire engagement.
Thomas E. Atkinson Navy Yeoman aboard the USS Richmond, Battle of Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Richmond, Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864; commended for coolness and energy in supplying the rifle ammunition, which was under his sole charge, in the action in Mobile Bay on the morning of 5 August 1864.
James Avery Navy Seaman USS Metacomet, Battle of Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 Braved galling enemy fire to aid the rescue of USS Tecumseh crewmen
William B. Avery Army Lieutenant Battle of Tranter's Creek, North Carolina 5 Jun 1862 Handled his battery with greatest coolness amidst the hottest fire.
David Ayers Army Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
John G. K. Ayers Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."

B

Name Service Rank Place of action Date of action Notes
William J. Babcock Army Sergeant Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Planted the flag upon the parapet while the enemy still occupied the line; was the first of his regiment to enter the works.
Elijah W. Bacon Army E-01Private Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 Capture of flag of 16th North Carolina regiment (C.S.A.).
Absalom Baird Army Brigadier General Battle of Jonesborough, Ga. 1 Sep 1864 Led a detached brigade charge
Charles Baker Navy Quarter Gunner USS Metacomet, Battle of Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 Braved galling enemy fire to aid the rescue of USS Tecumseh crewmen
Charles H. Baldwin Navy Coal Heaver aboard the USS Wyalusing in the Roanoke River 25 May 1864 For his participation in a plan to destroy the rebel ram CSS Albemarle
Frank D. Baldwin Army Captain Peach Tree Creek, Ga. 12 Jul 1864 For capturing two enemy officers. Later awarded a second Medal of Honor during the Indian Wars.
Frederick Ballen Army E-01Private Vicksburg, Miss. 3 May 1863 Was one of a party that volunteered and attempted to run the enemy's batteries with a steam tug and 2 barges loaded with subsistence stores.
George L. Banks Army Sergeant Battle of Missionary Ridge, Tenn. 25 Nov 1863 As color bearer, led his regiment in the assault, and, though wounded, carried the flag forward to the enemy's works, where he was again wounded. In a brigade of 8 regiments this flag was the first planted on the parapet.
James A. Barber Army E-04Corporal Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Was one of a detachment of 20 picked artillerymen who voluntarily accompanied an infantry assaulting party, and who turned upon the enemy the guns captured in the assault.
Nathaniel C. Barker Army Sergeant Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Six color bearers of the regiment having been killed, he voluntarily took both flags of the regiment and carried them through the remainder of the battle.
William H. Barnes Army E-01Private Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Among the first to enter the enemy's works; although wounded.
Henry A. Barnum Army Colonel Third Battle of Chattanooga, Tenn. 23 Nov 1863 Although suffering severely from wounds, he led his regiment, inciting the men to greater action by word and example until again severely wounded.
James Barnum Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. New Ironsides Various December 1864 Barnum served on board the U.S.S. New Ironsides during action in several attacks on Fort Fisher, 24 and 25 December 1864; and on 13, 14, and 15 January 1865 and was commended for highly meritorious conduct during this period.
Charles L. Barrell Army O-02First Lieutenant near Camden, S.C. Apr 1865 Hazardous service in marching through the enemy's country to bring relief to his command.
Jesse T. Barrick Army E-04Corporal near Duck River, Tenn. 26 May-2 Jun 1863 While on a scout captured single-handed 2 desperate Confederate guerrilla officers who were together and well armed at the time.
William H. Barringer Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party.
Augustus Barry Army Sergeant Major Unknown 1863-65 Gallantry in various actions during the rebellion.
Gurdon H. Barter Navy Landsman Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 On board the U.S.S. Minnesota in action during the assault on Fort Fisher, 15 January 1865.
Thomas Barton Navy Seaman U.S.S. Hunchback 3 October 1862 On board the U.S.S. Hunchback in the attack on Franklin, Virginia, 3 October 1862. When an ignited shell, with cartridge attached, fell out of the howitzer upon the deck, S/man Barton promptly seized a pail of water and threw it upon the missile, thereby preventing it from exploding.
David L. Bass Navy Seaman Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 On board the U.S.S. Minnesota in action during the assault on Fort Fisher, 15 January 1865.
Richard N. Batchelder Army Lieutenant Colonel and Chief Quartermaster Between Catlett and Fairfax Stations, Virginia 13-15 Oct 1863 Being ordered to move his trains by a continuous day-and-night march, and without the usual military escort, armed his teamsters and personally commanded them, successfully fighting against heavy odds and bringing his trains through without the loss of a wagon.
Delavan Bates Army Colonel Cemetery Hill, Virginia 30 Jul 1864 Gallantry in action where he fell, shot through the face, at the head of his regiment.
Norman F. Bates Army Sergeant Columbus, Ga. 16 Apr 1865 Capture of flag and bearer.
Philip Baybutt Army E-01Private Luray, Virginia 24 Sep 1864 Capture of flag.
Philip Bazaar Navy Ordinary Seaman Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 On board the U.S.S. Santiago de Cuba during the assault on Fort Fisher on 15 January 1865.
Alexander M. Beatty Army Captain Battle of Cold Harbor, Virginia 5 Jun 1864 Removed, under a hot fire, a wounded member of his command to a place of safety.
Powhatan Beaty Army First Sergeant Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Took command of his company, all the officers having been killed or wounded, and gallantly led it.
Jean J. Beaufort Army E-04Corporal At Port Hudson, La about 20 May 1863 Volunteered to go within the enemy's lines and at the head of a party of 8 destroyed a signal station, thereby greatly aiding in the operations against Port Hudson that immediately followed.
Eugene B. Beaumont Army Major and Assistant Adjutant General Harpeth River, Tenn. and Battle of Selma, Ala. 17 Dec 1864 and 2 Apr 1865 Obtained permission from the corps commander to advance upon the enemy's position with the 4th U.S. Cavalry, of which he was a lieutenant; led an attack upon a battery, dispersed the enemy, and captured the guns. At Selma, Ala., charged, at the head of his regiment, into the second and last line of the enemy's works.
Edward J. Bebb Army E-01Private Columbus, Ga. 16 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
Wallace A. Beckwith Army E-01Private Battle of Fredericksburg, Virginia 13 Dec 1862 Gallantly responded to a call for volunteers to man a battery, serving with great heroism until the termination of the engagement.
Richard Beddows Army E-01Private Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 18 May 1864 Brought his guidon off in safety under a heavy fire of musketry after he had lost it by his horse becoming furious from the bursting of a shell.
William S. Beebe Army O-02First Lieutenant Cane River Crossing, Louisiana 23 Apr 1864 Voluntarily led a successful assault on a fortified position.
John P. Beech Army Sergeant Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Voluntarily assisted in working the guns of a battery, all the members of which had been killed or wounded.
Terrence Begley Army Sergeant Battle of Cold Harbor, Virginia 3 Jun 1864 Shot a Confederate color bearer, rushed forward and seized his colors, and although exposed to heavy fire, regained the lines in safety.
Thomas Belcher Army E-01Private Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Took a guidon from the hands of the bearer, mortally wounded, and advanced with it nearer to the battery than any other man.
George Bell Navy Captain of the Afterguard 7 November 1861 Although severely wounded in the encounter, he displayed extraordinary courage under the most painful and trying circumstances.
James B. Bell Army Sergeant Battle of Missionary Ridge, Tenn. 25 Nov 1863 Though severely wounded, was first of his regiment on the summit of the ridge, planted his colors inside the enemy's works, and did not leave the field until after he had been wounded 5 times.
George G. Benedict Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 Passed through a murderous fire of grape and canister in delivering orders and re-formed the crowded lines.
John F. Benjamin Army E-04Corporal Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of battle flag of 9th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.).
Samuel N. Benjamin Army O-02First Lieutenant From Bull Run to Spotsylvania, Virginia Jul 1861 to May 1864 Particularly distinguished services as an artillery officer.
Orren Bennett Army E-01Private Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
Orson W. Bennett Army O-02First Lieutenant Honey Hill, S.C. 30 Nov 1864 After several unsuccessful efforts to recover 3 pieces of abandoned artillery, this officer gallantly led a small force fully 100 yards in advance of the Union lines and brought in the guns, preventing their capture.
William Bensinger Army E-01Private Great Locomotive Chase, Ga. Apr 1862 Second person to receive Medal Of Honor
William H. H. Benyaurd Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Five Forks, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 With one companion, voluntarily advanced in a reconnaissance beyond the skirmishers, where he was exposed to imminent peril; also, in the same battle, rode to the front with the commanding general to encourage wavering troops to resume the advance, which they did successfully.
Asa Betham Navy Coxswain U.S.S. Pontoosuc 24 December 1864, to 22 January 1865 Served on board the U.S.S. Pontoosuc during the capture of Fort Fisher and Wilmington, 24 December 1864, to 22 January 1865. Carrying out his duties faithfully during this period, Betham was recommended for gallantry and skill and for his cool courage while under the fire of the enemy throughout these various actions.
Charles M. Betts Army Lieutenant Colonel Greensboro, North Carolina 19 Apr 1865 With a force of but 75 men, while on a scouting expedition, by a judicious disposition of his men, surprised and captured an entire battalion of the enemy's cavalry.
Hillary Beyer Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Antietam, Md. 17 Sep 1862 After his command had been forced to fall back, remained alone on the line of battle, caring for his wounded comrades and carrying one of them to a place of safety.
Charles J. Bibber Navy Gunner's Mate U.S.S. Agawam 23 December 1864 Bibber served on board the U.S.S. Agawam, as one of a volunteer crew of a powder boat which was exploded near Fort Fisher 23 December 1864.
Henry H. Bickford Army E-04Corporal Battle of Waynesboro, Virginia 2 Mar 1865 Recapture of flag.
John F. Bickford Navy Captain of the Top Cherbourg, France 19 June 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Kearsarge when she destroyed the Alabama off Cherbourg, France, 19 June 1864.
Matthew Bickford Army E-04Corporal Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party.
Charles Bieger Army E-01Private Ivy Farm, Miss. 22 Feb 1864 Voluntarily risked his life by taking a horse, under heavy fire, beyond the line of battle for the rescue of his captain, whose horse had been killed in a charge and who was surrounded by the enemy's skirmishers.
Richard Binder Marine Corps Sergeant Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 Despite heavy return fire by the enemy and the explosion of the 100-pounder Parrott rifle which killed 8 men and wounded 12 more, Sgt. Binder, as captain of a gun, performed his duties with skill and courage during the first 2 days of battle.
Henry H. Bingham Army Captain Battle of the Wilderness, Virginia 6 May 1864 Rallied and led into action a portion of the troops who had given way under fierce assaults by the enemy.
Horatio L. Birdsall Army Sergeant Columbus, Ga. 16 Apr 1865 Capture of flag and bearer.
Francis A. Bishop Army E-01Private Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Capture of flag
John C. Black Army Lieutenant Colonel Battle of Prairie Grove, Ark. 7 Dec 1862 Brother of William P. Black, one of 5 pairs of brothers to be awarded the Medal of Honor.
William P. Black Army Captain Battle of Pea Ridge, Ark. 7 Mar 1862 Brother of John C. Black, one of 5 pairs of brothers to be awarded the Medal of Honor.
Wilmon W. Blackmar Army Lieutenant Battle of Five Forks, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 At a critical stage of the battle, without orders, led a successful advance upon the enemy.
William R. D. Blackwood Army Surgeon Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Removed severely wounded officers and soldiers from the field while under a heavy fire from the enemy, exposing himself beyond the call of duty, thus furnishing an example of most distinguished gallantry.
William Blagheen Navy Ship's Cook U.S.S. Brooklyn 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Brooklyn during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, on 5 August 1864.
Robert M. Blair Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Pontoosuc 24 December 1864 to 22 January 1865 Served on board the U.S.S. Pontoosuc during the capture of Fort Fisher and Wilmington, 24 December 1864 to 22 January 1865.
Robert Blake Navy Contraband Escaped slave. First African-American Medal of Honor recipient.
Thomas A. Blasdel Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party.
Milton Blickensderfer Army E-04Corporal Petersburg, Virginia 3 Apr 1865 Capture of flag
George N. Bliss Army Captain Waynesboro, Virginia 28 Sep 1864 While in command of the provost guard in the village, he saw the Union lines returning before the attack of a greatly superior force of the enemy, mustered his guard, and, without orders, joined in the defense and charged the enemy without support. He received three saber wounds, his horse was shot, and he was taken prisoner.
Zenas R. Bliss Army Colonel Battle of Fredericksburg, Virginia 13 Dec 1862 This officer, to encourage his regimen; which had never before been in action, and which had been ordered to lie down to protect itself from the enemy's fire, arose to his feet, advanced in front of the line, and himself fired several shots at the enemy at short range, being fully exposed to their fire at the time
Welis H. Blodgett Army O-02First Lieutenant First Battle of Newtonia, Mo. 30 Sep 1862 With a single orderly, captured an armed picket of 8 men and marched them in prisoners.
Charles Blucher Army E-04Corporal Fort Harrison, Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Planted first national colors on the fortifications.
John W. Blunt Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Cedar Creek, Virginia 19 Oct 1864 Voluntarily led a charge across a narrow bridge over the creek against the lines of the enemy.
Peter M. Boehm Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Dinwiddie Court House, Virginia 31 Mar 1865 While acting as aide to General Custer, took a flag from the hands of color bearer, rode in front of a line that was being driven back and, under a heavy fire, rallied the men, re-formed the line, and repulsed the charge.
Frank Bois Navy Quartermaster U.S.S. Cincinnati 27 May 1863 Served as quartermaster on board the U.S.S. Cincinnati during the attack on the Vicksburg batteries and at the time of her sinking, 27 May 1863.
William Bond Navy Boatswain's Mate Cherbourg, France 19 June 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Kearsarge when she destroyed the Alabama off Cherbourg, France, 19 June 1864. Carrying out his duties courageously, Bond exhibited marked coolness and good conduct and was highly recommended for his gallantry under fire by his divisional officer.
Henry G. Bonebrake Army Lieutenant Battle of Five Forks, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 As 1 of the first of Devin's Division to enter the works, he fought in a hand-to-hand struggle with a Confederate to capture his flag by superior physical strength.
Sylvester Bonnaffon, Jr. Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Boydton Plank Road, Virginia 27 Oct 1864 Checked the rout and rallied the troops of his command in the face of a terrible fire of musketry; was severely wounded.
Robert Boody Army Sergeant Battle of Williamsburg, Virginia and Battle of Chancellorsville, Virginia 5 May 1862 and 2 May 1863 This soldier, at Williamsburg, Virginia, then a corporal, at great personal risk, voluntarily saved the lives of and brought from the battlefield 2 wounded comrades. A year later, at Chancellorsville, voluntarily, and at great personal risk, brought from the field of battle and saved the life of Capt. George B. Carse, Company C, 40th New York Volunteer Infantry.
Hugh P. Boon Army Captain Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag
Nicholas Boquet Army E-01Private Battle of Wilson's Creek, Mo. 10 Aug 1861 Voluntarily left the line of battle, and, exposing himself to imminent danger from a heavy fire of the enemy, assisted in capturing a riderless horse at large between the lines and hitching him to a disabled gun, saved the gun from capture.
Orlando Boss Army E-04Corporal Battle of Cold Harbor, Virginia 3 Jun 1864 Rescued his lieutenant, who was lying between the lines mortally wounded; this under a heavy fire of the enemy.
John G. Bourke Army E-01Private Battle of Stones River, Tenn. 31 Dec 1862-1 Jan 1863 Gallantry in action.
Thomas Bourne Navy Seaman and Gun Captain U.S.S. Varuna 24 April 1862 During this action at extremely close range while his ship was under furious fire and was twice rammed by the rebel ship Morgan, Bourne remained steadfast at his gun and was instrumental in inflicting damage on the enemy until the Varuna, badly damaged and forced to beach, was finally sunk.
Richard Boury Army Sergeant Charlottesville, Virginia 5 Mar 1865 Capture of flag
John W. Boutwell Army E-01Private Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Brought off from the picket line, under heavy fire, a comrade who had been shot through both legs.
Chester B. Bowen Army E-04Corporal Battle of Opequon, Virginia 19 Sep 1864 Capture of flag.
Emmer Bowen Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksbur 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party"
Edward R. Bowman Navy Quartermaster U.S.S. Ticonderoga 13 January 1865 to 15 January 1865 On board the U.S.S. Ticonderoga during attacks on Fort Fisher 13 to 15 January 1865.
Thomas J. Box Army Captain Battle of Resaca, Ga. 14 May 1864 Capture of flag of the 38th Alabama Infantry (C.S.A.).
Henry V. Boynton Army Lieutenant Colonel Battle of Missionary Ridge, Tenn. 25 Nov 1863 Led his regiment in the face of a severe fire of the enemy; was severely wounded.
Amos Bradley Navy Landsman U.S.S. Varuna 24 April 1862 Served on board the U.S.S. Varuna in one of the most responsible positions, during the attacks on Forts Jackson and St. Philip, and while in action against the rebel ship Morgan, 24 April 1862.
Charles Bradley Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Louisville Served on board the U.S.S. Louisville. Carrying out his duties through the thick of battle and acting as captain of a 9-inch gun, Bradley consistently showed, "Attention to duty, bravery, and coolness in action against the enemy."
Thomas W. Bradley Army Sergeant Battle of Chancellorsville, Virginia 3 May 1863 Volunteered in response to a call and alone, in the face of a heavy fire of musketry and canister, went and procured ammunition for the use of his comrades.
James Brady Army E-01Private Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Capture of flag
Joseph E. Brandle Army E-01Private Lenoire, Tenn. 16 Nov 1863 While color bearer of his regiment, having been twice wounded and the sight of one eye destroyed, still held to the colors until ordered to the rear by his regimental commander.
Felix Brannigan Army E-01Private Battle of Chancellorsville, Virginia 2 May 1863 Volunteered on a dangerous service and brought in valuable information.
William Brant Army Lieutenant Petersburg, Virginia 3 Apr 1865 Capture of battle flag of 46th North Carolina (C.S.A.).
Edgar A. Bras Army Sergeant Battle of Spanish Fort, Ala. 8 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
John Brazell Navy Quartermaster Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Richmond in the action at Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864, where he was recommended for coolness and good conduct as a gun captain during that engagement which resulted in the capture of the rebel ram Tennessee and in the destruction of Fort Morgan. Brazell served gallantly throughout the actions with Forts Jackson and St. Philip, the Chalmettes, batteries below Vicksburg, and was present at the surrender of New Orleans while on board the U.S.S. Brooklyn.
John Breen Navy Boatswain's Mate Franklin, Virginia 3 October 1862 On board the U.S.S. Commodore Perry in the attack upon Franklin, Virginia, 3 October 1862. With enemy fire raking the deck of his ship and blockades thwarting her progress, Breen remained at his post and performed his duties with skill and courage as the Commodore Perry fought a gallant battle to silence many rebel batteries as she steamed down the Blackwater River.
Christopher Brennan Navy Seaman U.S.S. Mississippi 24 April 1862 to 25 April 1862 On board the U.S.S. Mississippi during attacks on Forts Jackson and St. Philip and during the taking of New Orleans, 24-25 April 1862. Taking part in the actions which resulted in the damaging of the Mississippi and several casualties on it, Brennan showed skill and courage throughout the entire engagements which resulted in the taking of St. Philip and Jackson and in the surrender of New Orleans.
Lewis F. Brest Army E-01Private Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
William J. Brewer Army E-01Private Appomattox campaign, Virginia 4 Apr 1865 Capture of engineer flag, Army of Northern Virginia.
Charles Breyer Army Sergeant First Battle of Rappahannock Station, Virginia 23 Aug 1862 Voluntarily, and at great personal risk, picked up an unexploded shell and threw it away, thus doubtless saving the life of a comrade whose arm had been taken off by the same shell.
Elijah A. Briggs Army E-04Corporal Petersburg, Virginia 3 Apr 1865 Capture of battle flag.
Andrew Bringle Army E-04Corporal Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Charged the enemy and assisted Sgt. Norton in capturing a fieldpiece and 2 prisoners.
Andrew Brinn Navy Seaman Port Hudson 14 March 1863 Served on board the U.S.S. Mississippi during her abandonment and firing in the engagement at Port Hudson, 14 March 1863
August F. Bronner Army E-01Private Battle of White Oak Swamp, Virginia and Battle of Malvern Hill, Virginia 30 Jun 1862 and 1 Jul 1862 Continued to fight after being severely wounded.
James H. Bronson Army First Sergeant Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Took command of his company, all the officers having been killed or wounded, and gallantly led it.
John Brosnan Army Sergeant Second Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 17 Jun 1864 Rescued a wounded comrade who lay exposed to the enemy's fire, receiving a severe wound in the effort.
Charles W. Brouse Army Captain Battle of Missionary Ridge, Tenn. 25 Nov 1863 To encourage his men whom he had ordered to lie down while under severe fire, and who were partially protected by slight earthworks, himself refused to lie down, but walked along the top of the works until he fell severely wounded.
Charles Brown Army Sergeant Battle of Globe Tavern, Virginia 19 Aug 1864 Capture of flag of 47th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.).
Edward Brown, Jr. Army E-04Corporal Second Battle of Fredericksburg and Salem Heights, Virginia 3-4 May 1863 Severely wounded while carrying the colors, he continued at his post, under fire, until ordered to the rear.
Henri Le Fevre Brown Army Sergeant Battle of the Wilderness, Virginia 6 May 1864 Voluntarily and under a heavy fire from the enemy, 3 times crossed the field of battle with a load of ammunition in a blanket on his back, thus supplying the Federal forces, whose ammunition had nearly all been expended, and enabling them to hold their position until reinforcement arrived, when the enemy were driven from their position.
James Brown Navy Quartermaster Fort De Russy 4 May 1863 Served on board the U.S.S. Albatross during action against Fort De Russy in the Red River Area on 4 May 1863.
Jeremiah Z. Brown Army Captain Petersburg, Virginia 27 Oct 1864 With 100 selected volunteers, assaulted and captured the works of the enemy, together with a number of officers and men.
John Brown Navy Captain of the Forecastle Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Brooklyn during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
John H. Brown Army First Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 19 May 1863 Voluntarily carried a verbal message from Col. A. C. Parry to Gen. Hugh Ewing through a terrific fire and in plain view of the enemy.
John Harties Brown Army Captain Second Battle of Franklin, Tenn. 30 Nov 1864 Capture of flag.
Morris Brown, Jr.* Army Captain Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 Capture of flag.
Robert Brown Navy Captain of the Top Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Richmond in action at Mobile Bay on 5 August 1864.
Robert B. Brown Army E-01Private Battle of Missionary Ridge, Tenn. 25 Nov 1863 On board the U.S.S. Richmond in action at Mobile Bay on 5 August 1864.
Uriah Brown Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Despite the death of his captain at his side during the assault he continued carrying his log to the defense ditch. While he was laying his log in place he was shot down and thrown into the water. Unmindful of his own wound he, despite the intense fire, dragged 5 of his comrades from the ditch, wherein they lay wounded, to a place of safety.
William H. Brown Navy Landsman Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Brooklyn during successful attacks against Fort Morgan rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay on 5 August 1864.
Wilson Brown Navy Landsman Battle of Mobile Bay, Ala. 5 Aug 1864 On board the flagship U.S.S. Hartford during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay on 5 August 1864.
Wilson W. Brown Army E-01Private Great Locomotive Chase, Ga. Apr 1862 One of the 19 of 22 men (including 2 civilians) who, by direction of Gen. Mitchell (or Buell), penetrated nearly 200 miles south into enemy territory and captured a railroad train at Big Shanty, Ga., in an attempt to destroy the bridges and tract between Chattanooga and Atlanta.
Francis E. Brownell Army E-01Private Alexandria, Virginia 24 May 1861 Killed the murderer of Colonel Ellsworth at the Marshall House Alexandria, Virginia First Civil War deed to merit Medal of Honor.
William P. Brownell Navy Coxswain Various Various Served as coxswain on board the U.S.S. Benton during the attack on Great Gulf Bay, 2 May 1863, and Vicksburg, 22 May 1863. Carrying out his duties with coolness and courage, Brownell served gallantly against the enemy as captain of a 9-inch gun in the attacks on Great Gulf and Vicksburg and as a member of the Battery Benton before Vicksburg.
Louis J. Bruner Army E-01Private Walkers Ford, Tenn. 2 Dec 1863 Voluntarily passed through the enemy's lines under fire and conveyed to a battalion, then in a perilous position and liable to capture, information which enabled it to reach a point of safety.
George W. Brush Army Lieutenant Ashepoo River, S.C. 24 May 1864 Voluntarily commanded a boat crew, which went to the rescue of a large number of Union soldiers on board the stranded steamer Boston, and with great gallantry succeeded in conveying them to shore, being exposed during the entire time to heavy fire from a Confederate battery.
Christopher C. Bruton Army Captain Battle of Waynesboro, Virginia 2 Mar 1865 Last name sometimes spelled "Braton"
Henry Brutsche Navy Landsman Plymouth, North Carolina 31 October 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Tacony during the taking of Plymouth, North Carolina, 31 October 1864.
Andrew S. Bryant Army Sergeant New Bern, North Carolina 23 May 1863 By his courage and judicious disposition of his guard of 16 men, stationed in a small earthwork at the head of the bridge, held in check and repulsed for a half hour a fierce attack of a strong force of the enemy, thus probably saving the city New Bern from capture.
George A. Buchanan* Army E-01Private Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Took position in advance of the skirmish line and drove the enemy's cannoneers from their guns; was mortally wounded.
F. Clarence Buck Army E-04Corporal Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Although wounded, refused to leave the field until the fight closed.
James Buck Navy Quartermaster New Orleans, LA 24 April 1962 to 25 April 1862 Served on board the U.S.S. Brooklyn in the attack upon Forts Jackson and St. Philip and at the taking of New Orleans, 24 and 25 April 1862.
David E. Buckingham Army O-02First Lieutenant Rowanty Creek, Virginia 5 Feb 1865 Swam the partly frozen creek, under fire, in the attempt to capture a crossing.
Abram J. Buckles Army Sergeant Battle of the Wilderness, Virginia 5 May 1864 Though suffering from an open wound, carried the regimental colors until again wounded.
Denis Buckley Army E-01Private Battle of Peachtree Creek, Ga. 20 Jul 1864 Capture of flag of 31st Mississippi (C.S.A.).
John C. Buckley Army Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
John K. Bucklyn Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Chancellorsville, Virginia 3 May 1863 Though himself wounded, gallantly fought his section of the battery under a fierce fire from the enemy until his ammunition was all expended, many of the cannoneers and most of the horses killed or wounded, and the enemy within 25 yards of the guns, when, disabling one piece, he brought off the other in safety.
John E. Buffington Army Sergeant Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Was the first enlisted man of the 3d Division to mount the parapet of the enemy's line.
Robert Buffum Army E-01Private Great Locomotive Chase, Ga. Apr 1862 Third person to receive Medal Of Honor
Henry G. Buhrman Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
William Bumgarner Army Sergeant Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1862 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
James H. Burbank Army Sergeant Blackwater, near Franklin, Virginia 3 Oct 1862 Gallantry in action while on detached service on board the gunboat Barney.
Joseph Burger Army E-01Private Nolensville, Tenn. 15 Feb 1863 Grandfather of former Chief Justice of the United States Warren Burger.
E. Michael Burk Army E-01Private Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Capture of flag, seizing it as his regiment advanced over the enemy's works. He received a bullet wound in the chest while capturing flag.
Thomas Burk Army Sergeant Battle of Wilderness 6 May 1864 At the risk of his own life went back while the rebels were still firing and, finding Col. Wheelock unable to move, alone and unaided, carried him off the field of battle.
Daniel W. Burke Army First Sergeant Battle of Shepherdstown, Virginia 20 Sep 1862 Voluntarily attempted to spike a gun in the face of the enemy.
Thomas Burke Army E-01Private Hanover Courthouse, Virginia 30 Jun 1863 Capture of battle flag.
James M. Burns Army Sergeant Battle of New Market, Virginia 15 May 1864 Under a heavy fire of musketry, rallied a few men to the support of the colors, in danger of capture and bore them to a place of safety. One of his comrades having been severely wounded in the effort, Sgt. Burns went back a hundred yards m the face of the enemy's fire and carried the wounded man from the field.
John M. Burns Navy Seaman Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Lackawanna during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, on 5 August 1864.
William W. Burritt Army E-01Private Vicksburg, Miss. 27 Apr 1863 Voluntarily acted as a fireman on a steam tug which ran the blockade and passed the batteries under a heavy fire.
Albert Burton Navy Seaman Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 Served on board the U.S.S. Wabash in the assault on Fort Fisher, 15 January 1865.
Daniel A. Butterfield Army Brigadier General Battle of Gaines' Mill, Virginia 27 Jun 1862 Took up the colors and rallied the troops while under fire.
Frank G. Butterfield Army O-02First Lieutenant Salem Heights, Virginia 4 May 1863 Took command of the skirmish line and covered the movement of his regiment out of a precarious position.
George Butts Navy Gunner's Mate U.S.S. Signal 5 May 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Signal, Red River, 5 May 1864. Proceeding up the Red River, the U.S.S. Signal engaged a large force of enemy field batteries and sharpshooters, returning their fire until the ship was totally disabled, at which time the white flag was raised. Although entered on the sick list, Butts courageously carried out his duties during the entire engagement.
James Byrnes Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Louisville Served on board the U.S.S. Louisville. Carrying out his duties through the thick of battle and acting as captain of a 9-inch gun, Brynes consistently showed "Attention to duty, bravery, and coolness in action against the enemy."

C

Name Service Rank Place of action Date of action Notes
Abel G. Cadwallader Army E-04Corporal Battle of Hatcher's Run, Virginia 6 Feb 1865 Gallantly planted the colors on the enemy's works in advance of the arrival of his regiment.
Luman L. Cadwell Army Sergeant Alabama Bayou, Louisiana 20 Sep 1864 Swam the bayou under fire of the enemy and captured and brought off a boat by means of which the command crossed and routed the enemy.
Daniel Caldwell Army Sergeant Battle of Hatcher's Run, Virginia 6 Feb 1865 In a mounted charge, dashed into center of the enemy's line and captured the colors of the 33rd North Carolina Infantry.
Ivers S. Calkin Army First Sergeant Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag of 18th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.).
John H. Callahan Army E-01Private Battle of Fort Blakely, Ala. 9 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
Carlton N. Camp Army E-01Private Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Brought off from the picket line, under heavy fire, a comrade who had been shot through both legs.
James A. Campbell Army E-01Private Woodstock, Virginia and Amelia Courthouse, Virginia 22 Jan 1865 and 5 Apr 1865 While his command was retreating before superior numbers at Woodstock, Virginia, he voluntarily rushed back with one companion and rescued his commanding officer, who had been unhorsed and left behind. At Amelia Courthouse captured 2 battle flags.
William Campbell Navy Boatswain's Mate Fort Fisher Various On board the U.S.S. Ticonderoga during attacks on Fort Fisher, 24 and 25 December 1864; and 13 to 15 January 1865.
William Campbell Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Charles E. Capehart Army Major Monterey Mountain, Pa. 4 Jul 1863 While commanding the regiment, charged down the mountain side at midnight, in a heavy rain, upon the enemy's fleeing wagon train. Many wagons were captured and destroyed and many prisoners taken.
Henry Capehart Army Colonel Greenbrier River, W. Va. 22 May 1864 Saved, under fire, the life of a drowning soldier.
Horace Capron, Jr. Army Sergeant Chickahominy and Ashland, Virginia Jun 1862 Gallantry in action.
Hugh Carey Army Sergeant Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 2 Jul 1863 Captured the flag of the 7th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.), being twice wounded in the effort.
James L. Carey Army Sergeant Battle of Appomattox Courthouse, Virginia 9 Apr 1865 Daring bravery and urging the men forward in a charge.
Casper R. Carlisle Army E-01Private Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 2 Jul 1863 Saved a gun of his battery under heavy musketry fire, most of the horses being killed and the drivers wounded.
Warren Carman Army E-01Private Battle of Waynesboro, Virginia 2 Mar 1865 Capture of flag and several prisoners.
Isaac H. Carmin Army E-04Corporal Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Saved his regimental flag; also seized and threw a shell, with burning fuse, from among his comrades.
William H. Carney Army Sergeant Battle of Fort Wagner, Morris Island, S.C. 18 Jul 1863 For carrying the regimental colors, portrayed in the film Glory.
Eugene A. Carr Army Colonel Battle of Pea Ridge, Ark. 7 Mar 1862 Directed the deployment of his command and held his ground, under a brisk fire of shot and shell in which he was several times wounded.
Franklin Carr Army E-04Corporal Battle of Nashville, Tenn. 16 Dec 1864 Recapture of U.S. guidon from a rebel battery.
William M. Carr Navy Master-at-Arms Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Richmond during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
William J. Carson Army Musician Battle of Chickamauga, Ga. 19 Sep 1863 At a critical stage in the battle when the 14th Corps lines were wavering and in disorder he on his own initiative bugled "to the colors" amid the 18th U.S. Infantry who formed by him, and held the enemy. Within a few minutes he repeated his action amid the wavering 2d Ohio Infantry. This bugling deceived the enemy who believed reinforcements had arrived. Thus, they delayed their attack.
Jacob Cart Army E-01Private Battle of Fredericksburg, Virginia 13 Dec 1862 Capture of flag of 19th Georgia Infantry (C.S.A.), wresting it from the hands of the color bearer.
John J. Carter Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Antietam, Md. 17 Sep 1862 While in command of a detached company, seeing his regiment thrown into confusion by a charge of the enemy, without orders made a countercharge upon the attacking column and checked the assault. Penetrated within the enemy's lines at night and obtained valuable information.
Joseph F. Carter Army Captain Battle of Fort Stedman, Virginia 25 Mar 1865 Captured the colors of the 51st Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.). During the battle he was captured and escaped bringing a number of prisoners with him.
Orlando E. Caruana Army E-01Private Battle of New Bern, North Carolina and Battle of South Mountain, Md. 14 Mar 1862 and 14 Sep 1862 At New Bern, North Carolina, brought off the wounded color sergeant and the colors under a heavy fire of the enemy. Was one of four soldiers who volunteered to determine the position of the enemy at South Mountain, Md. While so engaged was fired upon and his three companions killed, but he escaped and rejoined his command in safety.
David Casey Army E-01Private Battle of Cold Harbor, Virginia 3 Jun 1864 Two color bearers having been shot dead one after the other, the last one far in advance of his regiment and close to the enemy's line, this soldier rushed forward, and, under a galling fire, after removing the dead body of the bearer therefrom, secured the flag and returned with it to the Union lines.
Henry Casey Army E-01Private Vicksburg, Miss. 22 Apr 1863 Voluntarily served as one of the crew of a transport that passed the forts under a heavy fire.
Michael Cassidy Navy Landsman Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Lackawanna during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee, in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
Isaac S. Catlin Army Colonel Battle of the Crater, Petersburg, Virginia 30 Jul 1864 In a heroic effort to rally the disorganized troops was disabled by a severe wound. While being carried from the field he recovered somewhat and bravely started to return to his command, when he received a second wound, which necessitated amputation of his right leg.
Ovila Cayer Army Sergeant Battle of Globe Tavern, Virginia 19 Aug 1864 Commanded the regiment, all the officers being disabled.
Joshua L. Chamberlain Army Colonel Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 2 Jul 1863 For action at Little Round Top, portrayed in the film Gettysburg.
Orville T. Chamberlain Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Chickamauga, Ga. 20 Sep 1863 While exposed to a galling fire, went in search of another regiment, found its location, procured ammunition from the men thereof, and returned with the ammunition to his own company.
Joseph B. Chambers Army E-01Private Petersburg, Virginia 25 Mar 1865 Capture of colors of 1st Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.).
Henry F. Chandler Army Sergeant Second Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 17 Jun 1864 Though seriously wounded in a bayonet charge and directed to go to the rear he declined to do so, but remained with his regiment and helped to carry the breastworks.
James B. Chandler Navy Coxswain Mobile Bay 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Richmond during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
Stephen E. Chandler Army Quartermaster Sergeant Amelia Springs, Virginia 5 Apr 1865 Under severe fire of the enemy and of the troops in retreat, went between the lines to the assistance of a wounded and helpless comrade, and rescued him from death or capture.
Alaric B. Chapin Army E-01Private Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 Voluntarily advanced with the head of the column and cut down the palisading.
John Chapman Army E-01Private Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Captured the enemies flag at a battle in Sailors Creek Va
Louis G. Chaput Navy Landsman U.S.S. Lackawana 6 April 1865 For actions aboard the U.S.S. Lackawana during the American Civil War
John F. Chase Army E-01Private Battle of Chancellorsville, Virginia 3 May 1863 Nearly all the officers and men of the battery having been killed or wounded, this soldier with a comrade continued to fire his gun after the guns had ceased. The piece was then dragged off by the two, the horses having been shot, and its capture by the enemy was prevented.
Benjamin H. Child Army E-04Corporal Battle of Antietam, Md. 17 Sep 1862 Was wounded and taken to the rear insensible, but when partially recovered insisted on returning to the battery and resumed command of his piece, so remaining until the close of the battle.
William W. Chisman Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
James I. Christiancy Army O-02First Lieutenant Hawes Shops, Virginia 28 May 1864 While acting as aide, voluntarily led a part of the line into the fight, and was twice wounded.
Samuel J. Churchill Army E-04Corporal Battle of Nashville, Tenn. 15 Dec 1864 When the fire of the enemy's batteries compelled the men of his detachment for a short time to seek shelter, he stood manfully at his post and for some minutes worked his gun alone.
Clinton A. Cilley Army Captain Battle of Chickamauga, Ga. 20 Sep 1863 For his actions as an officer in the Union Army
James T. Clancy Army Sergeant Vaughn Road, Virginia 1 Oct 1864 Shot the Confederate Gen. Dunovant dead during a charge, thus confusing the enemy and greatly aiding in his repulse.
Albert A. Clapp Army First Sergeant Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of battle flag of the 8th Florida Infantry (C.S.A.).
Charles A. Clark Army Lieutenant and Adjutant Brooks Ford, Virginia 4 May 1863 Having voluntarily taken command of his regiment in the absence of its commander, at great personal risk and with remarkable presence of mind and fertility of resource led the command down an exceedingly precipitous embankment to the Rappahannock River and by his gallantry, coolness, and good judgment in the face of the enemy saved the command from capture or destruction.
Harrison Clark Army E-04Corporal Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 2 Jul 1863 Seized the colors and advanced with them after the color bearer had been shot
James G. Clark Army E-01Private Second Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 18 Jun 1864 Distinguished bravery in action; was severely wounded
John W. Clark Army O-02First Lieutenant and Regimental Quartermaster near Warrenton, Virginia 28 Jul 1863 Defended the division train against a vastly superior force of the enemy; he was severely wounded, but remained in the saddle for 20 hours afterward until he had brought his train through in safety
William A. Clark Army E-04Corporal Nolensville, Tenn. 15 Feb 1863 Was one of a detachment of 16 men who heroically defended a wagon train against the attack of 125 cavalry, repulsed the attack and saved the train
Dayton P. Clarke Army Captain Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Distinguished conduct in a desperate hand-to-hand fight while commanding the regiment
Charles H. Clausen Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Although severely wounded, he led the regiment against the enemy, under a terrific fire, and saved a battery from capture
Cecil Clay Army Captain Fort Harrison, Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Led his regiment in the charge, carrying the colors of another regiment, and when severely wounded in the right arm, incurring loss of same, he shifted the colors to the left hand, which also became disabled by a gunshot wound
Charles F. Cleveland Army E-01Private Battle of Antietam, Md. 17 Sep 1862 Voluntarily took and carried the colors into action after the color bearer had been shot.
Robert T. Clifford Navy Master-at-Arms U.S.S. Shokokon 22 August 1863 Served on board the U.S.S. Shokokon at New Topsail Inlet off Wilmington, North Carolina, 22 August 1863.
John E. Clopp Army E-01Private Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 Capture of flag of 9th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.), wresting it from the color bearer
George W. Clute Army E-04Corporal Battle of Bentonville, North Carolina 19 Mar 1865 In a charge, captured the flag of the 40th North Carolina (C.S.A.), the flag being taken in a personal encounter with an officer who carried and defended it.
Jefferson Coates Army Sergeant Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 1 Jul 1863 Unsurpassed courage in battle, where he had both eyes shot out.
David L. Cockley Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Waynesboro, Ga. 4 Dec 1864 While acting as aide-de-camp to a general officer, he 3 times asked permission to join his regiment in a proposed charge upon the enemy, and in response to the last request, having obtained such permission, joined his regiment and fought bravely at its head throughout the action.
James Coey Army Major Battle of Hatcher's Run, Virginia 6 Feb 1865 Seized the regimental colors at a critical moment and by a prompt advance on the enemy caused the entire brigade to follow him; and, after being himself severely wounded, he caused himself to be lifted into the saddle and a second time rallied the line in an attempt to check the enemy.
Robert J. Coffey Army Sergeant Battle of Salem Church, Virginia 4 May 1863 Single-handedly captured 2 officers and 5 privates of the 8th Louisiana Regiment (C.S.A.).
Abraham Cohn Army Sergeant Major Battle of the Wilderness, Virginia and Battle of the Crater, Petersburg, Virginia 6 May 1864 and 30 Jul 1864 During Battle of the Wilderness rallied and formed, under heavy fire, disorganized and fleeing troops of different regiments. At Petersburg, Virginia, 30 July 1864, bravely and coolly carried orders to the advanced line under severe fire.
Patrick Colbert Navy Coxswain U.S.S. Commodore Hull 31 October 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Commodore Hull at the capture of Plymouth, 31 October 1864
Carlos W. Colby Army Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Gabriel Cole Army E-04Corporal Battle of Opequon, Virginia 19 Sep 1864 Capture of flag, during which he was wounded in the leg
Harrison Collins Army Richland Creek, Tenn. 24 Dec 1864 Capture of flag of Chalmer's Division (C.S.A.).
Thomas D. Collins Army Sergeant Battle of Resaca, Ga. 15 May 1864 Captured a regimental flag of the enemy.
Charles H. T. Collis Army Colonel Battle of Fredericksburg, Virginia 13 Dec 1862 Gallantly led his regiment in battle at a critical moment.
Oliver Colwell Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Nashville, Tenn. 16 Dec 1864 Capture of enemy flag.
Hartwell B. Compson Army Major Battle of Waynesboro, Virginia 2 Mar 1865 Capture of flag belonging to Gen. Early's headquarters.
John W. Conaway Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Martin Conboy Army Sergeant Battle of Williamsburg, Virginia 5 May 1862 Took command of the company in action, the captain having been wounded, the other commissioned officers being absent, and handled it with skill and bravery.
James Congdon Army N/A N/A N/A Service rendered under the name of James Madison.
Dennis Conlan Navy Seaman U.S.S. Agawam 23 December 1864 Conlan served on board the U.S.S. Agawam, as one of a volunteer crew of a powder boat which was exploded near Fort Fisher, 23 December 1864.
Trustrim Connell Army E-04Corporal Sailors Creek, Virginia 6 April 1865 Capture of enemy flag.
Richard Conner Army E-01Private Bull Run, Virginia 30 Aug 1862 The flag of his regiment having been abandoned during retreat, he voluntarily returned with a single companion under a heavy fire and secured and brought off the flag, his companion being killed.
Thomas Connor Navy Ordinary Seaman U.S.S. Minnesota 15 January 1865 On board the U.S.S. Minnesota, in action during the assault on Fort Fisher, 15 January 1865.
William C. Connor Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Howquah 25 September 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Howquah on the occasion of the destruction of the blockade runner Lynx, off Wilmington, 25 September 1864. Performing his duty faithfully under the most trying circumstances, Connor stood firmly at his post in the midst of a crossfire from the rebel shore batteries and our own vessels.
James Connors Army E-01Private Fishers Hill, Virginia 22 Sep 1864 Capture of enemy flag.
John Cook Army Bugler Antietam Md. 17 Sep 1862 Volunteered at the age of 15 years to act as a cannoneer, and as such volunteer served a gun under a terrific fire of the enemy.
John H. Cook Army Sergeant Pleasant Hill, Louisiana 9 Apr 1864 During an attack by the enemy, voluntarily left the brigade quartermaster, with whom he had been detailed as a clerk, rejoined his command, and, acting as first lieutenant, led the line farther toward the charging enemy.
Walter H. Cooke Army Captain Bull Run, Virginia 21 July 1861 Voluntarily served as an aide on the staff of Col. David Hunter and participated in the battle, his term of service having expired on the previous day.
John L. M. Cooper Navy Coxswain aboard the USS Brooklyn in Mobile Bay 5 Aug 1864 1st award: Heroic conduct
John L. M. Cooper Navy Coxswain Mobile Bay 26 Apr 1865 2nd award: Rescued a wounded comrade from a fire
Charles D. Copp Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Fredericksburg, Virginia 13 Dec 1862 Seized the regimental colors, the color bearer having been shot down, and, waving them, rallied the regiment under a heavy fire.
John Corcoran Army E-01Private Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Was one of a detachment of 20 picked artillerymen who voluntarily accompanied an infantry assaulting party, and who turned upon the enemy the guns captured in the assault.
Thomas E. Corcoran Navy Landsman U.S.S. Cincinnati Served on board the U.S.S. Cincinnati during the attack on the Vicksburg batteries and at the time of her sinking
George W. Corliss Army Captain Cedar Mountain, Virginia 9 Aug 1862 Seized a fallen flag of the regiment, the color bearer having been killed, carried it forward in the face of a severe fire, and though himself shot down and permanently disabled, planted the staff in the earth and kept the flag flying.
Stephen P. Corliss Army O-02First Lieutenant South Side Railroad, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Raised the fallen colors and, rushing forward in advance of the troops, placed them on the enemy's works.
Joseph K. Corson Army Assistant Surgeon near Bristoe Station, Virginia 14 Oct 1863 With one companion returned in the face of the enemy's heavy artillery fire and removed to a place of safety a severely wounded soldier who had been left behind as the regiment fell back.
Richard H. Cosgriff Army E-01Private Columbus, Ga. 16 Apr 1865 Capture of flag in a personal encounter with its bearer.
Thomas Cosgrove Army E-01Private Drurys Bluff, Virginia 15 May 1864 Individually demanded and received the surrender of 7 armed Confederates concealed in a cellar, disarming and marching them in as prisoners of war.
Peter Cotton Navy Ordinary Seaman U.S.S. Baron De Kalb 23 December 1862 - 27 December 1862 Cotton served on board the U.S.S. Baron De Kalb in the Yazoo River expedition, 23 to 27 December 1862
John Coughlin Army Lieutenant Colonel Swifts Creek, Virginia 9 May 1864 During a sudden night attack upon Burnham's Brigade, resulting in much confusion, this officer, without waiting for orders, led his regiment forward and interposed a line of battle between the advancing enemy and Hunt's Battery, repulsing the attack and saving the guns.
Robert M. Cox Army E-04Corporal Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Bravely defended the colors planted on the outward parapet of Fort Hill.
John N. Coyne Army Sergeant Battle of Williamsburg, Virginia 5 May 1862 Capture of a flag after a severe hand-to-hand contest; was mentioned in orders for his gallantry.
William W. Cranston Army E-01Private Battle of Chancellorsville, Virginia 2 May 1863 One of a party of 4 who voluntarily brought in a wounded Confederate officer from within the enemy's line in the face of a constant fire.
Alexander Crawford Navy Fireman aboard the USS Wyalusing in the Roanoke River 25 May 1864 Volunteered for a mission to destroy the CSS Albemarle, evaded capture after mission failed.
John Creed Army E-01Private Fishers Hill, Virginia 22 Sep 1864 Capture of the enemy flag.
Thomas Cripps Navy Quartermaster U.S.S. Richmond 5 August 1864 As captain of a gun on board the U.S.S. Richmond during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864. Despite damage to his ship and the loss of several men on board as enemy fire raked her decks, Cripps fought his gun with skill and courage throughout a furious 2-hour battle which resulted in the surrender of the rebel ram Tennessee and in the damaging and destruction of batteries at Fort Morgan.
Henry H. Crocker Army Captain Battle of Cedar Creek, Virginia 19 Oct 1864 Voluntarily led a charge, which resulted in the capture of 14 prisoners and in which he himself was wounded.
Ulric L. Crocker Army E-01Private Battle of Cedar Creek, Virginia 19 Oct 1864 Capture of flag of 18th Georgia (C.S.A.).
James E. Croft Army E-01Private Allatoona, Ga. 5 Oct 1864 Took the place of a gunner who had been shot down and inspired his comrades by his bravery and effective gunnery, which contributed largely to the defeat of the enemy.
Cornelius Cronin Navy Chief Quartermaster U.S.S. Richmond 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Richmond in action at Mobile Bay on 5 August 1864
William H. H. Crosier Army Sergeant Battle of Peachtree Creek, Ga. 20 Jul 1864 Severely wounded and ambushed by the enemy, he stripped the colors from the staff and brought them back into the line.
James E. Cross Army E-04Corporal Blackburns Ford, Virginia 18 Jul 1861 With a companion, refused to retreat when the part of the regiment to which he was attached was driven back in disorder, but remained upon the skirmish line for some time thereafter, firing upon the enemy.
Michael Crowley Army E-01Private Battle of Waynesboro, Virginia 2 Mar 1865 Capture of the enemy flag.
Thomas Cullen Army E-04Corporal Bristoe Station, Virginia 14 Oct 1863 Capture of flag of 22d or 28th North Carolina (C.S.A.).
Amos J. Cummings Army Sergeant Major Salem Heights, Virginia 4 May 1863 Rendered great assistance in the heat of the action in rescuing a part of the field batteries from an extremely dangerous and exposed position.
James M. Cumpston Army E-01Private Shenandoah Valley Campaign Aug to Nov 1864 Capture of the enemy flag
Francis M. Cunningham Army First Sergeant Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of battle flag of 12th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.) in hand-to-hand battle while wounded.
James S. Cunningham Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Richard Curran Army Assistant Surgeon Battle of Antietam, Md. 17 Sep 1862 Voluntarily exposed himself to great danger by going to the fighting line there succoring the wounded and helpless and conducting them to the field hospital.
John C. Curtis Army Sergeant Major Battle of Baton Rouge, Louisiana 5 Aug 1862 Voluntarily sought the line of battle and alone and unaided captured 2 prisoners, driving them before him to regimental headquarters at the point of the bayonet.
Josiah M. Curtis Army O-01Second Lieutenant Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Seized the colors of his regiment after 2 color bearers had fallen, bore them gallantly, and was among the first to gain a foothold, with his flag, inside the enemy's works.
Newton M. Curtis Army Brigadier General Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 The first man to pass through the stockade, he personally led each assault on the traverses and was 4 times wounded.
Thomas W. Custer Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Namozine Church, Virginia 3 Apr 1865 1st award: Captured an enemy flag
Thomas W. Custer Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 2nd award: Captured two enemy flags
Byron M. Cutcheon Army Major Horseshoe Bend, Ky. 10 May 1863 Distinguished gallantry in leading his regiment in a charge on a house occupied by the enemy.
James M. Cutts Army Captain Battle of the Wilderness; Spotsylvania; Petersburg, Virginia 1864 Gallantry in actions.

D

Name Service Rank Place of action Date of action Notes
John S. Darrough Army Sergeant Eastport, Miss. 10 Oct 1864 Saved the life of a captain
John A. Davidsizer Army Sergeant Paines Crossroads, Virginia 5 Apr 1865 Capture of flag
Andrew Davidson Army Assistant Surgeon Vicksburg, Miss. 3 May 1863 Voluntarily attempted to run the enemy's batteries.
Andrew Davidson Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of the Crater, Petersburg, Virginia 30 Jul 1864 One of the first to enter the enemy's works, where, after his colonel, major, and one-third the company officers had fallen, he gallantly assisted in rallying and saving the remnant of the command.
Charles C. Davis Army Major Shelbyville, Tenn. 27 Jun 1863 Led one of the most desperate and successful charges of the war.
Freeman Davis Army Sergeant Battle of Missionary Ridge, Tenn. 25 Nov 1863 This soldier, while his regiment was falling back, seeing the 2 color bearers shot down, under a severe fire and at imminent peril recovered both the flags and saved them from capture.
George E. Davis Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Monocacy Junction, Md. 9 Jul 1864 While in command of a small force, held the approaches to the 2 bridges against repeated assaults of superior numbers, thereby materially delaying Early's advance on Washington.
Harry Davis Army E-01Private Battle of Ezra Church, Atlanta, Ga. 28 Jul 1864 Capture of flag of 30th Louisiana Infantry (C.S.A.).
John Davis Navy Quarter Gunner U.S.S. Valley City 10 February 1862 Served on board the U.S.S. Valley City during action against rebel fort batteries and ships off Elizabeth City, North Carolina, on 10 February 1862
John Davis Army E-01Private Culloden, Ga. Apr 1865 Capture of flag of Worrill Grays (C.S.A.).
Joseph Davis Army E-04Corporal Second Battle of Franklin, Tenn. 30 Nov 1864 Capture of flag.
Martin K. Davis Army Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Samuel W. Davis Navy Ordinary Seaman U.S.S. Brooklyn 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Brooklyn during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, on 5 August 1864
Thomas Davis Army E-01Private Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
Charles Day Army E-01Private Battle of Hatcher's Run, Virginia 6 Feb 1865 Seized the colors of another regiment of the brigade, the regiment having been thrown into confusion and the color bearer killed, and bore said colors throughout the remainder of the engagement.
David F. Day Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Charles Deakin Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Richmond 5 August 1864 As captain of a gun on board the U.S.S. Richmond during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864. Despite damage to his ship and the loss of several men on board as enemy fire raked her decks, Deakin fought his gun with skill and courage throughout a furious 2-hour battle which resulted in the surrender of the rebel ram Tennessee and in the damaging and destruction of batteries at Fort Morgan. He also participated in the actions at Forts Jackson and St. Philip.
John M. Deane Army Major Battle of Fort Stedman, Virginia 25 Mar 1865 This officer, observing an abandoned gun within Fort Haskell, called for volunteers, and under a heavy fire, worked the gun until the enemy's advancing line was routed.
Joseph H. De Castro Army E-04Corporal Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 Capture of flag of 19th Virginia regiment (C.S.A.).
Patrick De Lacey Army First Sergeant Battle of the Wilderness, Virginia 6 May 1864 Running ahead of the line, under a concentrated fire, he shot the color bearer of a Confederate regiment on the works, thus contributing to the success of the attack.
Frederick N. Deland Army E-01Private Siege of Port Hudson, Louisiana 27 May 1863 Volunteered in response to a call and, under a heavy fire from the enemy, advanced and assisted in filling with fascines a ditch which presented a serious obstacle to the troops attempting to take the works of the enemy by assault.
John C. Delaney Army Sergeant Battle of Hatcher's Run, Virginia 6 Feb 1865 Sprang between the lines and brought out a wounded comrade about to be burned in the brush.
Hiram H. De Lavie Army Sergeant Battle of Five Forks, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
John Dempster Navy Coxswain U.S.S. New Ironsides various Dempster served on board the U.S.S. New Ironsides during action in several attacks on Fort Fisher, 24 and 25 December 1864; and 13, 14, and 15 January 1865
J. Henry Denig Marine Corps Sergeant U.S.S. Brooklyn 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Brooklyn during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee, in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
Lorenzo Denning Navy Landsman U.S. Picket Boat No. 1 27 October 1864 Denning served on board the U.S. Picket Boat No. 1 in action, 27 October 1864, against the Confederate ram Albemarle which had resisted repeated attacks by our steamers and had kept a large force of vessels employed in watching her. The picket boat, equipped with a spar torpedo, succeeded in passing the enemy pickets within 20 yards without being discovered and then made for the Albemarle under a full head of steam. Immediately taken under fire by the ram, the small boat plunged on, jumped the log boom which encircled the target and exploded its torpedo under the port bow of the ram. The picket boat was destroyed by enemy fire and almost the entire crew taken prisoner or lost.
Richard Dennis Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Brooklyn 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Brooklyn during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, on 5 August 1864.
William Densmore Navy Chief Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Richmond 5 August 1864 As captain of a gun on board the U.S.S. Richmond during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864. Despite damage to his ship and the loss of several men on board as enemy fire raked her decks, Densmore fought his gun with skill and courage throughout a furious 2-hour battle which resulted in the surrender of the rebel ram Tennessee and in the damaging and destruction of batteries at Fort Morgan.
Charles H. De Puy Army First Sergeant Battle of the Crater, Petersburg, Virginia 30 Jul 1864 Being an old artillerist, aided General Bartlett in working the guns of the dismantled fort.
Richard W. De Witt Army E-04Corporal Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of a "volunteer storming party."
Luigi P. di Cesnola Army Colonel Battle of Aldie, Virginia 17 Jun 1863 Was present, in arrest, when, seeing his regiment fall back, he rallied his men, accompanied them, without arms, in a second charge, and in recognition of his gallantry was released from arrest. He continued in the action at the head of his regiment until he was desperately wounded and taken prisoner.
William D. Dickey Army Captain Second Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 17 Jun 1864 Refused to leave the field, remaining in command after being wounded by a piece of shell, and led his command in the assault on the enemy's works on the following day.
David Dickie Army Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Bartholomew Diggins Navy Ordinary Seaman U.S.S. Hartford 5 August 1864 On board the flagship, U.S.S. Hartford, during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
Hubert Dilger Army Captain Battle of Chancellorsville, Virginia 2 May 1863 Fought his guns until the enemy were upon him, then with one gun hauled in the road by hand he formed the rear guard and kept the enemy at bay by the rapidity of his fire and was the last man in the retreat.
Michael A. Dillon Army E-01Private Battle of Williamsburg, Virginia and Battle of Oak Grove, Virginia 5 May 1862 and 25 Jun 1862 Bravery in repulsing the enemy's charge on a battery, at Williamsburg, Virginia At Oak Grove, Virginia, crawled outside the lines and brought in important information.
John Ditzenback Navy Quartermaster U.S. Monitor Neosho 6 December 1864 Served on board the U.S. Monitor Neosho during the engagement with enemy batteries at Bells Mills, Cumberland River, near Nashville, Tenn., 6 December 1864
Warren C. Dockum Army E-01Private Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag of Savannah Guards (C.S.A.), after 2 other men had been killed in the effort.
Robert F. Dodd Army E-01Private Battle of the Crater, Petersburg, Virginia 30 Jul 1864 While acting as orderly, voluntarily assisted to carry off the wounded from the ground in front of the crater while exposed to a heavy fire.
Edward E. Dodds Army Sergeant Ashbys Gap, Virginia 19 Jul 1864 At great personal risk rescued his wounded captain and carried him from the field to a place of safety.
Charles W. Dolloff Army E-04Corporal Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
John Donaldson Army Sergeant Battle of Appomattox Courthouse, Virginia 9 Apr 1865 Capture of flag of 4th Virginia Cavalry (C.S.A.).
John Donnelly Navy Ordinary Seaman U.S.S. Metacomet 5 August 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Metacomet. As a member of the boat's crew which went to the rescue of the U.S. Monitor Tecumseh when that vessel was struck by a torpedo in passing the enemy forts in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864, Donnelly braved the enemy fire which was said by the admiral to be "one of the most galling" he had ever seen and aided in rescuing from death 10 of the crew of the Tecumseh, eliciting the admiration of both friend and foe.
Timothy Donoghue Army E-01Private Battle of Fredericksburg, Virginia 13 Dec 1862 Voluntarily carried a wounded officer off the field from between the lines; while doing this he was himself wounded.
Patrick Doody Army E-04Corporal Battle of Cold Harbor, Virginia 7 Jun 1864 After making a successful personal reconnaissance, he gallantly led the skirmishers in a night attack, charging the enemy, and thus enabling the pioneers to put up works.
William Doolen Navy Coal Heaver U.S.S. Richmond 5 August 1864 On board the U.S.S. Richmond during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864
George H. Dore Army Sergeant Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 The colors being struck down by a shell as the enemy were charging, this soldier rushed out and seized it, exposing himself to the fire of both sides.
August Dorley Army E-01Private Mount Pleasant, Ala. 11 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
John Dorman Navy Seaman U.S.S. Carondelet Served on board the U.S.S. Carondelet in various actions of that vessel. Carrying out his duties courageously throughout the actions of the Carondelet, Dorman, although wounded several times invariably returned to duty and constantly presented an example of devotion to the flag.
Daniel A. Dorsey Army E-04Corporal Great Locomotive Chase, Ga. Apr 1862 One of the 19 of 22 men (including 2 civilians) who, by direction of Gen. Mitchell (or Buell), penetrated nearly 200 miles south into enemy territory and captured a railroad train at Big Shanty, Ga., in an attempt to destroy the bridges and track between Chattanooga and Atlanta.
Decatur Dorsey Army Sergeant Battle of the Crater, Petersburg, Virginia 30 Jul 1864 For carrying the regimental colors while under fire.
Allan H. Dougall Army O-02First Lieutenant and Adjutant Battle of Bentonville, North Carolina 19 Mar 1865 In the face of a galling fire from the enemy he voluntarily returned to where the color bearer had fallen wounded and saved the flag of his regiment from capture.
Michael Dougherty Army E-01Private Jefferson, Virginia 12 Oct 1863 At the head of a detachment of his company dashed across an open field, exposed to a deadly fire from the enemy, and succeeded in dislodging them from an unoccupied house, which he and his comrades defended for several hours against repeated attacks, thus preventing the enemy from flanking the position of the Union forces.
Patrick Dougherty Navy Landsman U.S.S. Lackawanna As a landsman on board the U.S.S. Lackawanna, Dougherty acted gallantly without orders when the powder box at his gun was disabled under the heavy enemy fire, and maintained a supply of powder throughout the prolonged action. Dougherty also aided in the attacks on Fort Morgan and in the capture of the prize ram Tennessee.
George P. Dow Army Sergeant near Richmond, Virginia Oct 1864 Gallantry while in command of his company during a reconnaissance toward Richmond
Henry Dow Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Cincinnati 27 May 1863 Served on board the U.S.S. Cincinnati during the attack on the Vicksburg batteries and at the time of her sinking, 27 May 1863.
William Downey Army E-01Private Ashepoo River, S.C. 24 May 1864 Volunteered as a member of a boatcrew which went to the rescue of a large number of Union soldiers on board the stranded steamer Boston, and with great gallantry assisted in conveying them to shore, being exposed during the entire time to a heavy fire from a Confederate battery.
Henry W. Downs Army Sergeant Battle of Opequon, Virginia 19 Sep 1864 With one comrade, voluntarily crossed an open field, exposed to a raking fire, and returned with a supply of ammunition, successfully repeating the attempt a short time thereafter.
James M. Drake Army O-01Second Lieutenant Battle of Port Walthall Junction, Virginia 6 May 1864 Commanded the skirmish line in the advance and held his position all day and during the night.
James Drury Army Sergeant Battle of Jerusalem Plank Road, Virginia 23 Jun 1864 Saved the colors of his regiment when it was surrounded by a much larger force of the enemy and after the greater part of the regiment had been killed or captured.
John Duffey Army E-01Private Ashepoo River, S.C. 24 May 1864 Volunteered as a member of a boatcrew which went to the rescue of a large number of Union soldiers on board the stranded steamer Boston, and with great gallantry assisted in conveying them to shore, being exposed during the entire time to a heavy fire from a Confederate battery.
Adam Duncan Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Richmond 5 August 1864 As captain of a gun on board the U.S.S. Richmond during action against rebel forts and gunboats and with the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864. Despite damage to his ship and the loss of several men on board as enemy fire raked her decks, Duncan fought his gun with skill and courage throughout the prolonged battle which resulted in the surrender of the rebel ram Tennessee and in the successful attacks carried out on Fort Morgan.
James K. L. Duncan Navy Ordinary Seaman U.S.S. Fort Hindman 2 March 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Fort Hindman during the engagement near Harrisonburg, Louisiana, 2 March 1864
James Dunlavy Army E-01Private Osage, Kans. 25 Oct 1864 Gallantry in capturing Gen. Marmaduke
William Dunn Navy Quartermaster U.S.S. Monadnock various On board the U.S.S. Monadnock in action during several attacks on Fort Fisher, 24 and 25 December 1864; and 13, 14, and 15 January 1865.
James Dunne Army E-04Corporal Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Carried with others by hand a cannon up to and fired it through an embrasure of the enemy's works.
Richard D. Dunphy Navy Coal Heaver U.S.S. Hartford 5 August 1864 On board the flagship U.S.S. Hartford during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the rebel ram Tennessee, Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864. With his ship under terrific enemy shellfire, Dunphy performed his duties with skill and courage throughout this fierce engagement which resulted in the capture of the rebel ram Tennessee.
Henry A. du Pont Army Captain Battle of Cedar Creek, Virginia 19 Oct 1864 By his distinguished gallantry, and voluntary exposure to the enemy's fire at a critical moment, when the Union line had been broken, encouraged his men to stand to their guns, checked the advance of the enemy, and brought off most of his pieces.
James R. Durham Army O-01Second Lieutenant Winchester, Virginia 14 Jun 1863 Led his command over the stone wall, where he was wounded.
John S. Durham Army Sergeant Battle of Perryville, Ky. 8 Oct 1862 Seized the flag of his regiment when the color sergeant was shot and advanced with the flag midway between the lines, amid a shower of shot, shell, and bullets, until stopped by his commanding officer.

E

Name Service Rank Place of action Date of action Notes
John N. Eckes Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Samuel E. Eddy Army E-01Private Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Saved the life of the adjutant of his regiment by voluntarily going beyond the line and there killing one of the enemy then in the act of firing upon the wounded officer. Was assailed by several of the enemy, run through the body with a bayonet, and pinned to the ground, but while so. situated he shot and killed his assailant.
Nathan H. Edgerton Army O-02First Lieutenant and Adjutant Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Took up the flag after 3 color bearers had been shot down and bore it forward, though himself wounded.
David Edwards Army E-01Private Battle of Five Forks, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 Capture of the enemy flag.
John Edwards Navy Captain of the Top U.S.S. Lackawanna 5 August 1864 As second captain of a gun on board the U.S.S. Lackawanna during successful attacks against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee in Mobile Bay, on 5 August 1864. Wounded when an enemy shell struck, Edwards refused to go below for aid and, as heavy return fire continued to strike his vessel, took the place of the first captain and carried out his duties during the prolonged action which resulted in the capture of the prize ram Tennessee and in the damaging and destruction of batteries at Fort Morgan.
William Elise Army First Sergeant Ark. 14 Jan 1865 Remained at his post after receiving three wounds, and only retired, by his commanding officer's orders, after being wounded the fourth time.
James M. Elision Army Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Carried the colors in advance of his regiment and was shot down while attempting to plant them on the enemy's works.
Alexander Elliott Army Sergeant Paines Crossroads, Virginia 5 Apr 1865 Capture of the enemy flag.
Russell C. Elliott Army Sergeant Natchitoches, Louisiana 19 Apr 1864 Seeing a Confederate officer in advance of his command, charged on him alone and unaided and captured him.
Horace Ellis Army E-01Private Battle of Globe Tavern, Virginia 21 Aug 1864 Capture of flag of 16th Mississippi (C.S.A.).
Thomas F. Ellsworth Army Captain Honey Hill, S.C. 30 Nov 1864 Under a heavy fire carried his wounded commanding officer from the field
Andrew H. Embler Army Captain Battle of Boydton Plank Road, Virginia 27 Oct 1864 Charged at the head of 2 regiments, which drove the enemy's main body, gained the crest of the hill near the Burgess house and forced a barricade on the Boydton road.
Richard Enderlin Army Musician Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 1-3 Jul 1863 Voluntarily took a rifle and served as a soldier in the ranks during the first and second days of the battle. Voluntarily and at his own imminent peril went into the enemy's lines at night and, under a sharp fire, rescued a wounded comrade.
James E. Engle Army Sergeant Bermuda Hundred Campaign, Virginia 18 May 1864 Responded to a call for volunteers to carry ammunition to the regiment on the picket line and under a heavy fire from the enemy assisted in carrying a box of ammunition to the front and remained to distribute the same.
Edmund English Army First Sergeant Battle of the Wilderness, Virginia 6 May 1864 During a rout and while under orders to retreat seized the colors, rallied the men, and drove the enemy back.
Thomas English Navy Signal Quartermaster U.S.S. New Iron sides various English served on board the U.S.S. New Iron sides during action in several attacks on Fort Fisher, 24 and 25 December 1864; and 13, 14, and 15 January 1865.
Charles D. Ennis Army E-01Private Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Was one of a detachment of 20 picked artillerymen who voluntarily accompanied an infantry assaulting party and who turned upon the enemy the guns captured in the assault.
John P. Erickson Navy Captain of the Forecastle U.S.S. Pontoosuc various Served on board the U.S.S. Pontoosuc during the capture of Fort Fisher and Wilmington, 24 December 1864, to 22 February 1865. Carrying out his duties faithfully throughout this period, Erickson was so severely wounded in the assault upon Fort Fisher that he was sent to the hospital at Portsmouth, Virginia Erickson was recommended for his gallantry, skill, and coolness in action while under the fire of the enemy.
Lewellyn G. Estes Army Captain and Assistant Adjutant General Flint River, Ga. 30 Aug 1864 Voluntarily led troops in a charge over a burning bridge.
Coron D. Evans Army E-01Private Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag of 26th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.).
Ira H. Evans Army Captain Hatchers Run, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Voluntarily passed between the lines, under a heavy fire from the enemy, and obtained important information.
James R. Evans Army E-01Private Battle of the Wilderness, Virginia 5 May 1864 Went out in front of the line under a fierce fire and, in the face of the rapidly advancing enemy, rescued the regimental flag with which the color bearer had fallen.
Thomas Evans Army E-01Private Battle of Piedmont, Virginia 5 Jun 1864 Capture of flag of 45th Virginia (C.S.A.).
Adelbert Everson Army E-01Private Battle of Five Forks, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 Capture of the enemy flag.
John C. Ewing Army E-01Private Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Captured the enemey flag.

F

Name Service Rank Place of action Date of action Notes
John A. Falconer Army E-04Corporal Fort Sanders, Siege of Knoxville, Tenn. 20 Nov 1863 Conducted the "burning party" of his regiment at the time a charge was made on the enemy's picket line, and burned the house which had sheltered the enemy's sharpshooters, thus insuring success to a hazardous enterprise.
Charles S. Fall Army Sergeant Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Was one of the first to mount the Confederate works, where he bayoneted two of the enemy and captured a Confederate flag, but threw it away to continue the pursuit of the enemy.
Thomas T. Fallon Army E-01Private Battle of Williamsburg, Virginia, Battle of Seven Pines, Virginia, and Big Shanty, Ga. 5 May 1862, 30-31 May 1862 and 14-15 Jun 1864 At Williamsburg, Virginia, assisted in driving rebel skirmishers to their main line. Participated in action, at Fair Oaks, Virginia, though excused from duty because of disability. In a charge with his company at Big Shanty, Ga., was the first man on the enemy's works.
Benjamin F. Falls* Army Color Sergeant Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 Capture of flag
Nicholas Fanning Army E-01Private Battle of Selma, Ala. 2 Apr 1865 Capture of silk Confederate States flag and 2 staff officers.
William Farley Navy Boatswain's Mate U.S.S. Marblehead 25 December 1863 Served on board the U.S.S. Marblehead off Legareville, Stono River, 25 December 1863, during an engagement with the enemy on John's Island. Behaving in a gallant manner, Farley animated his men and kept up a rapid and effective fire on the enemy throughout the engagement which resulted in the enemy's abandonment of his positions, leaving a caisson and 1 gun behind
Herbert E. Farnsworth Army Sergeant Major Battle of Trevilian Station, Virginia 11 Jun 1864 Voluntarily carried a message which stopped the firing of a Union battery into his regiment, in which service he crossed a ridge in plain view and swept by the fire of both armies.
John M. Farquhar Army Sergeant Major Battle of Stones River, Tenn. 31 Dec 1862 When a break occurred on the extreme right wing of the Army of the Cumberland, this soldier rallied fugitives from other commands, and deployed his own regiment, thereby checking the Confederate advance until a new line was established.
Edward Farrell Navy Quartermaster U.S.S. Owasco 24 April 1862 Served on board the U.S.S. Owasco during the attack upon Forts Jackson and St. Philip, 24 April 1862.
Charles H. Fasnacht Army Sergeant Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Capture of flag of 2nd Louisiana Tigers (C.S.A.) in a hand-to-hand contest.
John B. Fassett Army Captain Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 2 Jul 1863 While acting as an aide, voluntarily led a regiment to the relief of a battery and recaptured its guns from the enemy.
Albert E. Fernald Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Five Forks, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 During a rush at the enemy, Lt. Fernald seized, during a scuffle, the flag of the 9th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.).
John H. Ferrell Navy Civilian pilot U.S. Monitor Neosho 6 December 1864 Served on board the U.S. Monitor Neosho during the engagement with enemy batteries at Bells Mills, Cumberland River, near Nashville, Tenn., 6 December 1864.
Daniel T. Ferrier Army Sergeant Varnells Station, Ga. 9 May 1864 While his regiment was retreating, voluntarily gave up his horse to his brigade commander who had been unhorsed and was in danger of capture, thereby enabling him to rejoin and rally the disorganized troops. Sgt. Ferrier himself was captured and confined in Confederate prisons, from which he escaped and, after great hardship, rejoined the Union lines.
Eugene W. Ferris Army O-02First Lieutenant and Adjutant Berryville, Virginia 1 Apr 1865 Accompanied only by an orderly, outside the lines of the Army, he gallantly resisted an attack of 5 of Mosby's cavalry, mortally wounded the leader of the party, seized his horse and pistols, wounded 3 more, and, though wounded himself, escaped.
Frank Fesq Army E-01Private Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Capture of flag of 18th North Carolina (C.S.A.) within the enemy's works.
Henry S. Finkenbiner Army E-01Private Dingles Mill, South Carolina 9 April 1865 While on the advance skirmish line and within direct and close fire of the enemy's artillery, crossed the mill race on a burning bridge and ascertained the enemy's position.
John H. Fisher Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Joseph Fisher Army E-04Corporal Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Carried the colors 50 yards in advance of his regiment, and after being painfully wounded attempted to crawl into the enemy's works in an endeavor to plant his flag thereon.
Thomas Fitzpatrick Navy Coxswain U.S.S. Hartford 5 August 1864 As captain of the No. 1 gun on board the flagship U.S.S. Hartford, during action against rebel gunboats, the ram Tennessee and Fort Morgan in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
Augustin Flanagan Army Sergeant Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Gallantry in the charge on the enemy's works: rushing forward with the colors and calling upon the men to follow him; was severely wounded.
James Flannigan Army E-01Private Nolensville, Tenn. 15 Feb 1863 Was one of a detachment of 16 men who heroically defended a wagon train against the attack of 125 cavalry, repulsed the attack and saved the train.
Christian A. Fleetwood Army Sergeant Major Battle of Chaffin's Farm, Virginia 29 Sep 1864 Seized the regimental colors and led the regiment after 2 color bearers had been shot down.
Thomas Flood Navy Pilot U.S.S. Pensacola 24 April 1862 and 25 April 1862 Served on board the U.S.S. Pensacola in the attack on Forts Jackson and St. Philip and at the taking of new Orleans, 24 and 25 April 1862.
Christopher Flynn Army E-04Corporal Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 Capture of flag of 52d North Carolina Infantry (C.S.A.).
James E. Flynn Army Sergeant Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Joseph L. Follett Army Sergeant Battle of Island Number Ten, New Madrid, Mo. and Battle of Stones River, Tenn. 3 Mar 1862 and 31 Dec 1862 At New Madrid, Mo., remained on duty though severely wounded. While procuring ammunition from the supply train at Stone River, Tenn., was captured, but made his escape, secured the ammunition, and in less than an hour from the time of his capture had the batteries supplied.
Manning F. Force Army Brigadier General Battle of Atlanta, Ga. 22 Jul 1864 Charged upon the enemy's works, and after their capture defended his position against assaults of the enemy until he was severely wounded.
George W. Ford Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Sayler's Creek, Virginia 6 Apr 1865 Capture of flag.
Alexander A. Forman Army E-04Corporal Battle of Seven Pines, Virginia 31 May 1862 Although wounded, he continued fighting until, fainting from loss of blood, he was carried off the field.
Frederick W. Fout Army O-01Second Lieutenant near Harpers Ferry, W. Va. 15 Sep 1862 Voluntarily gathered the men of the battery together, remanned the guns, which had been ordered abandoned by an officer, opened fire, and kept up the same on the enemy until after the surrender.
Henry Fox Army Sergeant near Jackson, Tenn. 23 Dec 1862 When his command was surrounded by a greatly superior force, voluntarily left the shelter of the breastworks, crossed an open railway trestle under a concentrated fire from the enemy, made his way out and secured reinforcements for the relief of his command.
Henry M. Fox Army Sergeant Battle of Opequon, Virginia 19 Sep 1864 Capture of flag
Nicholas Fox Army E-01Private Siege of Port Hudson, Louisiana 14 Jun 1863 Made 2 trips across an open space, in the face of the enemy's concentrated fire, and secured water for the sick and wounded.
William R. Fox Army E-01Private Third Battle of Petersburg, Virginia 2 Apr 1865 Bravely assisted in the capture of one of the enemy's guns; with the first troops to enter the city, captured the flag of the Confederate customhouse.
Charles H. Foy Navy Signal Quartermaster U.S.S. Rhode Island 13 January 1865 to 15 January 1865 Served on board the U.S.S. Rhode Island during the action with Fort Fisher and the Federal Point batteries, 13 to 15 January 1865.
William J. Franks Navy Seaman Yazoo City, Mississippi 5 Mar 1864 Served on board the U.S.S. Marmora off Yazoo City, Miss., 5 March 1864. Embarking from the Marmora with a 12-pound howitzer mounted on a field carriage, Franks landed with the gun and crew in the midst of heated battle and, bravely standing by his gun despite enemy rifle fire which cut the gun carriage and rammer contributed to the turning back of the enemy during the fierce engagement.
Joseph Frantz Army E-01Private Vicksburg, Mississippi May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
William W. Fraser Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Last name sometimes spelled "Frazier"
Archibald Freeman Army E-01Private Battle of Spotsylvania Court House, Virginia 12 May 1864 Capture of flag of 17th Louisiana (C.S.A.).
Henry B. Freeman Army O-02First Lieutenant Battle of Stones River, Tenn. 31 Dec 1862 Voluntarily went to the front and picked up and carried to a place of safety, under a heavy fire from the enemy, an acting field officer who had been wounded, and was about to fall into enemy hands.
Martin Freeman Navy Civilian pilot U.S.S. Hartford 5 August 1864 As pilot of the flagship, U.S.S. Hartford, during action against Fort Morgan, rebel gunboats and the ram Tennessee, in Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864.
William H. Freeman Army E-01Private Second Battle of Fort Fisher, North Carolina 15 Jan 1865 Volunteered to carry the brigade flag after the bearer was wounded.
Samuel S. French Army E-01Private Battle of Seven Pines, Virginia 31 May 1862 Continued fighting, although wounded, until he fainted from loss of blood.
Franz Frey Army E-04Corporal Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Gallantry in the charge of the "volunteer storming party."
Jacob G. Frick Army Colonel Fredericksburg, Virginia and Chancellorsville, Virginia 13 December 1862 and 3 May 1863 At Fredericksburg seized the colors and led the command through a terrible fire of cannon and musketry. In a hand-to-hand fight at Chancellorsville, recaptured the colors of his regiment.
John B. Frisbee Navy Gunner's Mate U.S. Steam Gunboat Pinola 24 April 1862 Served on board the U.S. Steam Gunboat Pinola during action against Forts Jackson and St. Philip, and during the taking of New Orleans, 24 April 1862.
Henry F. Frizzell Army E-01Private Battle of Vicksburg, Miss. 22 May 1863 Last name sometimes spelled "Frazell"
Isaac N. Fry Marine Corps Orderly Sergeant U.S.S. Ticonderoga 13 January 1865 to 15 January 1865 On board the U.S.S. Ticonderoga during attacks on Fort Fisher, 13 to 15 January 1865.
Frederick Fuger Army Sergeant Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 3 Jul 1863 All the officers of his battery having been killed or wounded and five of its guns disabled in Pickett's assault, he succeeded to the command and fought the remaining gun with most distinguished gallantry until the battery was ordered withdrawn.
West Funk Army Major Battle of Appomattox Courthouse, Virginia 9 Apr 1865 Capture of flag of 46th Virginia Infantry (C.S.A.).
Chester S. Furman Army E-04Corporal Battle of Gettysburg, Pa. 2 Jul 1863 Was 1 of 6 volunteers who charged upon a log house near Devil's Den, where a squad of the enemy's sharpshooters were sheltered, and compelled their surrender.
Frank Furness Army Captain Battle of Trevilian Station, Virginia 12 Jun 1864 Voluntarily carrier a box of ammunition across an open space swept by the enemy's fire to the relief of an outpost whose ammunition had become almost exhausted, but which was thus enabled to hold its important position.

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