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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 19: battle of the forts and capture of New Orleans. (search)
ty-second regiment Louisiana volunteers. James Ryan, captain company H, twenty-second regiment Louisiana volunteers. S. Jones, captain company I, twenty-third regiment Louisiana volunteers. F. C. Comars, captain company St. Mary's cannoniers. ohn D. Grafton, Lieutenant F. M. Harris, ex-naval officers of the United States; Purser L. E. Brooks, Gunner Wilson, Boatswain Jones, Carpenter Cherry, Captain's Clerk George Taylor, Captain's Clerk W. Clark, Chief Engineer W. Young-blood, 2d Assistt Engineer William Newman, Engineer Henry Fagin, Engineer J. H. Toombs, Engineer J. H. Dent, Gunner James Wilson, Boatswain Samuel Jones, Carpenter Virginius Cherry, Paymaster's Steward D. Porter. I make the above statement in consequence of havinthey succeeded in passing, he remarked: Our cake is all dough; we may as well give it up). During this engagement a Captain Jones, from the back country, had charge of those casemate guns which were firing hot shot. He depressed the muzzles of h
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)
air object of attack according to the strictest rules of war, and when, if the besieged non-combatants were in any danger, it was the duty of the military authorities to have them removed, unless they determined to remain and stand the consequences : Headquarters First Military District, Department of S. C., Ga., And Florida. June, 13, 1864. General — I have the honor to inclose for transmission to the Commanding General of the United States forces on this coast, a letter from Major Samuel Jones, commanding this Department. The letter informs him that five generals and 45 field-officers of the Federal army. prisoners, have been ordered to be confined in Charleston. These officers have been placed in my charge, and will be provided with commodious quarters in a part of the city occupied by non-combatants, the majority of whom are women and children. It is proper that you should know, however, that the portion of the city in which they are located is, and has been for some