Browsing named entities in Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1: prelminary narrative. You can also browse the collection for Ammen or search for Ammen in all documents.

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sitated to obstruct channels wherever they found it desirable. Ammen's Atlantic Coast, p. 41; Ammen's The Old Navy and the New, p. 416; Higginson's Army Life in a Black Regiment, p. 169; Gordon's ssed through the hands of a Massachusetts man. Negroes had long been employed in the navy, Ammen's The Old Navy and the New, p. 368. but it is probable that the first direct proposal looking tobut which is undoubtedly unjust to General Butler. For some of the criticisms of naval men, see Ammen's The Old Navy and the New, p. 405 For General Sherman's remark that General Butler crawfished olowed for or foreseen. For these pilings, called Yankee-catchers by those who built them, see Ammen's The Old Navy and the New, p. 191; Ammen's The Navy in the Civil War, pp. 47, 59, 93, 158, 186,Ammen's The Navy in the Civil War, pp. 47, 59, 93, 158, 186, 191, 192. The real Black Horse Cavalry was the 4th Va. Cavalry, Co. H. (Crowninshield's 1st Mass. Cavalry, pp. 20, 190.) On the other hand, the war developed methods and short cuts impossible f