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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War.. You can also browse the collection for A. C. Alexander or search for A. C. Alexander in all documents.

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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 10: naval engagement at South-West pass.--the Gulf blockading squadron in November, 1861. (search)
lan V. Reed; P. Asst.-Surgeon, P. S. Wales; Asst.-Engineers, Wm. C. Selden, Reynolds Driver, Edw. Scattergood, A. H. Able. Frigate Potomac. Capt., L. M. Powell, Lieuts., Samuel Marcy, Lewis A. Kimberly; Geo. E. Law; Master, W. S. Schley; Surgeon, J. D. Miller; Asst.-Surgeon, A. O. Leavitt; Paymaster, James D. Murray; Midshipmen, Wm. T. Sampson, C. H. Humphrey, Merrill Miller, John H. Reed, D. D. Wemple; Boatswain. C. E. Bragdon; Gunner, W. H. French; Carpenter, O. T. Stimson; Sailmaker, Geo. Thomas. Steamer Huntsville. Com. Cicero Price; Lieut., Henry Erben: Midshipmen, E. C. V. Blake, Louis Kempff. Steamer R. R. Cuyler. Lieut. Francis Winslow; Act.-Lieut., J. Van Ness Philip; Act.-Master, Henry K. Lapham; Midshipmen, L. R. P. Adams, A. C. Alexander, Wm. R. Bridgman. Steamer Hatteras. Com., Geo. F. Emmons; Act.-Master, Hoffman; Master's Mates, McGrath and Hazlett. Steamer Massachusetts. Com., Melancton Smith. Steamer New London. Com., James Alden.
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 33: (search)
ait the attack of two vessels which together were superior in force. The Weehawken approached within three hundred yards of the enemy and at 5.15 A. M. opened fire. In fifteen minutes the Atlanta's colors were hauled down and a white flag was hoisted. The Weehawken fired but five shots altogether, but that number was quite sufficient. As soon as the Confederate steamer struck her colors, Captain Rodgers steamed close to her and ordered a boat to be sent on board the Weehawken. Lieutenant Alexander, of the Confederate Navy, went on board to surrender the Atlanta, which he informed Captain Rodgers was aground on a sand-spit. Soon after, Commander Webb of the Atlanta repaired on board the Weehawken to deliver up his sword, and a prize-crew, under Lieutenant-Commander D. B. Harmony, was sent to take charge of the prize. The Weehawken received no damage from the Atlanta's shot, the only injury she received was from her consort running foul of her. The Nahant took no part in the