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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 O. G. Moore or search for O. G. Moore in all documents.

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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., chapter 48 (search)
Smith; Engineers: Chief, William H. Cushman; Second-Assistant, Wm. H. Badlam; Third-Assistants, Fredk. L. Miller, Sidney L. Smith and Henry McConnell ; Boatswain, James C. Walton ; Acting-Gunner, Franklin A. Graham. Steamer Sacramento. Captain, Henry Walke; Lieutenant-Commander, H. D. Todd; Lieutenant, G. P. Ryan; Surgeon, J. S. Kitchen; Assistant-Paymaster, J. P. Woodbury; Ensigns, Marston Niles, P. W. Lowry, J. D. Clark and J. B. Coghlan; Acting-Master's Mates. D. C. Harrington, O. G. Moore, E. N. R. Place and Charles Pease, Engineers: Acting-Chief, John Yates; Acting-First-Assistant, Wm. Tipton; Acting-Second-Assistants, J. S. G. Aspinwall and E. A. Bushnell; Acting-Third-Assistants, G. E. Savory, John Moquon, Leonard Pratt and E. B. Dyer; Boatswain, John Bates; Gunner, Andrew Wilson; Carpenter, G. E. Anderson. Steamer Michigan. Commander, John C. Carter; Paymaster, C. C. Jackson; Engineers: Acting-Third-Assistants, Win. Baas, Bennet Jones and Robert Reilly. Steame
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)
ring off the guns which General Gordon had failed to take possession of. His force consisted of 3 boats, 3 officers, and 50 Captain (now Rear-Admiral) George B. Balch. men from the Pawnee; 4 boats, 4 officers and 20 men from the Marblehead, and 1 officer and 12 men from the C. P. Williams--total, 8 boats, 8 officers and 82 men, of which 22 were marines, under Sergeant W. Fredlickson, of the Pawnee. On reaching the earthworks, near a bayou which flows southwesterly of Legareville, Acting-Ensign Moore was directed to take the Pawnee's men and get the nearest gun into her cutter. The other gun in the most northern work was then raised with great difficulty, lashed to the carriage of a 12-pound howitzer, and hauled with great exertion to the bayou, a distance of a mile, and finally gotten into the Marblehead's launch. The whole affair was a perfect success; the two guns, 8-inch seacoast howitzers, were taken off, the gun-carriages and implements thrown into the river, and all don