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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 11: Goldsborough's expedition to the sounds of North Carolina. (search)
the Army transports, also in divisions. Two days were occupied by our fleet in threading its way through the intricate channels of the marshes, owing to fogs and foul weather. These channels were so narrow that only two vessels could proceed abreast, and in this order they continued until reaching the wider and deeper waters of Croatan Sound. The naval division, composed and commanded as stated above, was accompanied, as predetermined, by the Picket, Capt. T. P. Ives; Huzzar, Capt. Frederick Crocker; Pioneer, Capt. Charles E. Baker; Vidette, Capt. John L. Foster; Ranger, Capt. Samuel Emerson; Lancer, Capt. M. B. Morley, and Chasseur, Capt. John West, of the army division. Keeping in close order it approached the enemy near enough to begin the attack, and to devote most of its firing against the fort on Pork Point (not neglecting the enemy's vessels), a battery between Pork and Weir's Points, and another on Redstone Point (see plan), all of which returned the fire of the Federa
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 23: destruction of the ram Arkansas.--capture of Galveston.--capture of the Harriet Lane.--sinking of the Hatteras.--attack on Baton Rouge.--Miscellaneous engagements of the gun-boats. (search)
cting-Master's Mate, L. Richards; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, B. F. Wilson; Acting-Engineer, Robert Stott. Store-ship relief. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, B. D. Manton; Actting-Master, N. S. Morgan; Acting-Master's Mates Wm. Jenney and M. J. Nicholson; Acting-Assistani Surgeon, Celso Pierucci; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, E. K. Gibson. Steamer Kinsman. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Geo. Wiggins; Actting-Master, A. S. Wiggins. Steamer Kensington. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, Fred. Crocker; Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, N. W. Hammond; Acting-Masters, Geo. Taylor, C. M. Tinker and C. W. Wilson; Acting-Masters' Mates, Robert Finney and F. A. Leach; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, John E. Cobb; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, John F. Tarbell; Acting-Engineers, Alex. Auchinbeck, T. W. O. Conner, W. S. Harden, S. B. Runnels, A. B. Besse and J. C. Mockabee. Bark Arthur. Acting-Volunteer Lieutenant, Thomas F. Wade; Acting-Masters, W. O. Lunt and Albert Cook; Actting Masters' Mates, Wm
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 31: operations of Farragut's vessels on the coast of Texas, etc. (search)
n under General Franklin; and Commodore H. H. Bell, who commanded the naval force at New Orleans in the absence of the Flag-officer, detailed Volunteer-Lieutenant Frederick Crocker to command the naval part of the expedition, consisting of the steamer Clifton, the steamer Sachem, Volunteer-Lieutenant Amos Johnson; steamer Arizona,onsidered quite sufficient for the purpose intended. It was concerted with General Franklin that the gun-boats should make the first attack alone, led by Lieutenant Crocker, assisted by 180 sharp-shooters divided amongst the vessels, and after driving the enemy from his defences and destroying or driving off the rams, the trans, twenty-eight hours after the expedition had appeared off the Sabine. A reconnaissance had been made in the morning by Generals Franklin and Weitzel and Lieutenant Crocker. when they decided on a plan of attack. Commodore Bell had sent two good pilots down in the Granite City. At 3 P. M. the transports were over the bar, th