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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 47: operations of South Atlantic Blockading Squadron, under Rear-admiral Dahlgren, during latter end of 1863 and in 1864. (search)
imon; Acting-Master's Mates, A. W. Tripp and F. W. Turner; Engineers: Second-Assistants, J. P. Sprague, E. W. Koehl and F. C. Prindle; Third-Assistant, R. B. Hine. Iron-clad steamer Nahant. Lieutenant-Commander, J. J. Cornwell; Lieutenant, H. C. Tallman; Assistant Surgeon, D. F. Ricketts; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, D. A. Smith, Jr.; Acting-Master, C. C. Ricker; Acting-Ensigns, W. E. Thomas and S. A. Gove; Engineers: Second-Assistant, W. H. G. West; Third-Assistant, W. S. Neal and Robert Crawford; Acting-Third-Assistant, T. B. Green. Steamer Huron. Lieutenant-Commander, F. H. Baker; Assistant Surgeon, C. H. White; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, Chas. Stewart; Acting-Masters, Wm. A. Mills and W. H. Baldwin; Acting Master's Mates, Samuel Delano, Peter O'Conner and Wm. Henderson; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, C. P. Roebuck; Third-Assistants, Sylvanus McIntyre, J. P. Kelly, John Lowe, Thomas Crummey and F. C. Russell. Steamer water Witch. Lieutenant-Commander, Austin
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 52: operations about Charleston, 1865.--fall of Charleston, Savannah, etc. (search)
druff, Richard Morgan and John Roach; Acting-Gunner, Joseph Venable. Pawnee--Second-rate. Commander, George B. Balch; Lieutenant, Wm. Whitehead; Acting-Masters, J. C. Champion, Thos. Moore and E. A. Magone; Ensign, Henry Glass; Acting-Master's Mates, C. H. Poor, Jr., T. L. Fisher and Jacob Kemp; Assistant Surgeon, S. F. Shaw; Assistant Paymaster, C. S. Perley; Engineers: Chief, B. E. Chassaing; Second-Assistants, W. J. Clark, Jr., Arthur Price and J. G. Brosnahan; Third-Assistant, Robert Crawford; Boatswain, James Brown; Gunner, James Hays. Cimarron--Third-rate. Commander, Egbert Thompson; Acting-Master, Wm. E. Thomas; Acting-Ensigns, Geo. F. Howes and Charles Penfield; Acting-Master's Mate, N. Goldsmith: Acting Assistant-Surgeon, T. S. Keith; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, J. T. Lee; Engineers: Second-Assistants, J. B. Carpenter, d. F. Meyer, Jr., W. H. Kelly and W. L. Bailey. Mingoe--Third-rate. Commander, J. B. Creighton; Acting-Masters, J. W. Cangdon and J. C. Wentw
f a permanent nature, and they will doubtless be again on active duty in a few weeks. Captain Harrington conducted himself, both on the battle-field and in the retreat, with great coolness and discretion. On seeing that he must either be killed or taken prisoner, he threw his sword into the river, divested himself of his wearing apparel, and swam to the island. Company C.--Lieut. Chas P. McPherson commanding. Wounded--Corporal Duncan McPhail--1. Missing--Lieut. Chas. McPherson, Sergeant Robert Crawford. Corporals: Geo. W. Odell, Chas. Wiggard, Thomas Soumerville. Privates: Daniel Barrett, Christian Backer, Carl Bower, Patrick Cahill, Augustus Cronier, John C. Calhoun, John Craig, William Church, Francis Campbell, William Deckleman, Arthur Donnelly, James H. Dogherty, Michael Donevan, Thomas Dunegan, Michael Eagan, James Fitzgerald, Felix F. Fagan, John Gorrill, Hugh Gilchrist, Edward Hicks, Jacob Hecker, Wm. Jamieson, Michael Hawkins, Edward Lindsay, William May, James Moore, Jo
arleston, after being well received by the authorities of Havana, and being presented at the Tacon theatre, by the ladies of the Secession States, with a splendid Confederate flag. Messrs. Slidell, Mason and suite were still at Havana, boarding at the Hotel Cubana, kept by Mrs. Brewer. One of our officers visited the hotel with some of his friends, and met Mr. Mason in the parlor. We learned from our Consul-General, that the Confederate Commissioners were waited upon by H. B. M. Consul, Mr. Crawford, in full dress, and officially introduced by him to Capt.-Gen. Serrano, of Cuba. When Capt. Wilkes heard of their intention to take passage in the British packet for Europe, he conceived the bold plan to intercept the British mail steamer, and in the event of these four persons being on board, to make them prisoners. We filled up with coal in great haste, took in provisions, (as a part of our daily rations for the crew were exhausted,) and left Havana on the 2d inst. On the 4th, in the m
ted for dismounted duty; Pierce (?) and Chase reported for quarters. April 20. C. E. Woodis taken to Camp Hospital yesterday; H. Chase reported for dismounted duty. April 22. Pierce (?) Colbath and Stowell reported for duty. April 23. Crawford reported to quarters. April 24. Crawford reported to duty; Thayer to quarters. April 25. White reported for duty, also Thayer. April 26. Corp'l Smith reported to quarters. April 27. Corp'l Smith reported to light duty; Parks starteCrawford reported to duty; Thayer to quarters. April 25. White reported for duty, also Thayer. April 26. Corp'l Smith reported to quarters. April 27. Corp'l Smith reported to light duty; Parks started for home on 20 days furlough; John C. Frost sent to hospital. April 28. C. E. Woodis reported for stable duty. T. G. Redfield started for Washington on furlough. April 29. Chas. E. Woodis reported to quarters. One black horse died; disease * * * May 2. Leverett Pierce reported to quarters. Capt. Sleeper started for Washington on business. May 4. Herring and Chase reported sick. Pierce (?) and Chase sent to Camp Hospital. May 5. Woodis reported for stable duty. Packard re
nesota under Maj. Mitchell of the staff, they were cut off and surrendered. Crawford's Division of the Fifth Corps had been expected to move up the Run and join ouugh unaware of it at the time, had penetrated the interval between Hancock and Crawford. Heth told Hancock since the war that he was greatly alarmed after he had crossed the Run to attack, lest Crawford should advance upon his left flank, and said that had he done so his (Heth's) command must have been driven into the stream, and . . . . . Constant firing had been heard on my right, which was attributed to Crawford's (Fifth Corps) advance. Becoming uneasy, I ordered two regiments of Pierce's wood and ascertain what was there. Lieut. Stacy of my staff was sent to Gen. Crawford to inform him that I was about to assault the bridge, for which preparation that if I could attack successfully in the morning with the aid of Ayres' and Crawford's divisions, the Major-General commanding desired me to do so. Though these re
g into practice their old game of sending a force by a. wide detour to the rear while they engaged attention in front, fell first upon Gregg's cavalry, driving it before them, then upon Ayres' Division of the Fifth Corps while in column going to Crawford's assistance, driving it back, and finally striking Crawford's Division, repulsing it with heavy loss. Here fell the Rebel General William J. Pegram, the Boy Artillerist, as his Confederate associates called him. In the spring of 1861, aCrawford's Division, repulsing it with heavy loss. Here fell the Rebel General William J. Pegram, the Boy Artillerist, as his Confederate associates called him. In the spring of 1861, a youth of modest demeanor, he entered the military service as a private soldier; in the spring of 1865, still a mere lad, he fell in action, Colonel of Artillery, mourned by an army. . . . . Such was William Johnson Pegram of the Third Corps, who, at the early age of twenty-two, died sword in hand at the head of his men. Capt. W. Gordon McCabe,in Army of Northern Virginia Memorial volume. The discomfited men of the Maltese Cross now fell back pell-mell upon the position held by the Second Corps
March 29 to April 9, 1865. Our guns, ordered into position in front of the camp, seemed to form the pivot on which the corps moved. The next day we were relieved by colored troops of the Twenty-fourth Corps, and moved up into a field near Dabney's Mill, Tenth Massachusetts Battery moved up in field near Dabney's Mill and parked. Col. Hazard. and parked, remaining here all night. But the rain, so frequently the accompaniment to the movements of this army, did not now forget us. Robert Crawford Joseph F. Sanderson Strong working parties were busily engaged stretching corduroys along the miry places in old or new thoroughfares, as we toiled on in mud towards the front There was little for the artillery to do this day, as the corps lay in dense woods from Hatcher's Run on the right, above our old position at Armstrong's, to the vicinity of the Boydton Road where it massed on that memorable 27th of October—the same woods and undergrowth that prevented connection being made bet
m H.,21Marlboroa,Nov. 30, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Colbath, Charles G.44Brookline,Sept. 9, 1862,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Conners, Charles,18Stockbridge,Aug. 26, 1864,June 9. 1865, expiration of service. Cook, Francis A.,22Worcester,Nov. 12, 1864,May 20, 1865, disability. Corlew, Benjamin E.,31Brookline,Sept. 9, 1862,Transferred, V. R. C. . Dec. 5, 1863. Dis. Jan. 11, 1865. Cranston, George T.,20Canton,Sept. 15, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Crawford, Robert,19Boston,Sept. 9, 1862,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Critchett, Moses G.,35Boston,Sept. 9, 1862,Deserted from Poolsville, Md., May 23, 1863. Cross, Joseph,24Charlestown,Sept. 9, 1862,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Cusick, Thomas,18Brookline,Feb. 18, 1864,June 9, 1865, expiration of service. Damrell, Edwin F.,18Charlestown,Sept 9, 1862,Wounded May 12, 1864. June 9, 1865, exp. of service. Devereaux, George N.,21Charlestown,Sept. 9, 1862,Died of wound received Aug. 27
own, Orrin P.——, 1882 Baxter, John P.Feb. 16, 1880 Brown, John PerrySept. 5, 1885 Bemis, RoswellJan. 18, 1888 Blaney, William T.Feb. 16, 1892 Beals, Horace B.April 1, 1889 Bruce, Charles E.Aug. 6, 1890 Billings, Alfred C.Dec. 9, 1893 Bacon, Amasa D.Nov. 4, 1902 Butterfield, Norman H.——, 1905 Browning, James W.Mar. 28, 1907 Childs, Jonathan E.Nov. 15, 1862 Chase, HarrisonSept. 6, 1867 Clark, George L.April 8, 1868 Colbath, Charles G.Dec. 13, 1883 Cross, JosephApril 1, 1893 Crawford, RobertOct. 25, 1894 Cranston, George T.——, 1894 Carter, Theodore A.——, 1898 Chase, Charles L.Nov. 23, 1899 Chase, Frank A.June 15, 1908 Clark, Burnham C.Nov. 21, 1900 Carr, PatrickDec. 10, 1901 Doe, Charles W.Oct. 17, 1888 Day, Lieut. George H.Sept. 6, 1907 Devereaux, George N.Aug. 27, 1864 Dixon, George M.Jan. 7, 1864 Donnelly, William G.Dec. 29, 1872 Damrell, Edwin F.June 25, 1904 Ewell, Henry L.Nov. 2, 1864 Edwards, JosephJan. 11, 1876 Edwards, WilliamDec. 27,
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