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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 3 1 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 Frederick A. O'Conner or search for Frederick A. O'Conner in all documents.

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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 40: (search)
p. Lieutenant-Commander, John H. Upshur; Lieutenant, Jos. P. Fyffe; Fleet Surgeon, W. Maxwell Wood; Assistant Surgeons, G. S. Franklin, W. S. Fort and A. Mathewson; Fleet Paymaster, Chas. P. Upham; Chaplain, Thomas G. Salter; Marine Officers: Captain, John Schermerhorn; Second-Lieuten-ant, C. F. Williams; Acting-Masters, Robert Barstow, A. B. Pierson and W. H. Polly; Acting-En-signs, J. W. Grattan, E. R. Olcott, Richard Bates, John M. Cowen and James Birtwistle; Acting-Master's Mates, F. A. O'Conner, John Brann, J. M. Skarden, G. W. Kellogg and S. A. Tabor; Engineers: Chiefs, Benj. F. Garvin and John H. Long; Assistants, G. W. Sensner, James Renshaw, Jr., Guy Samson, R. D. Taylor, F. W. Nyman, Win. Bond and J. D. Lee; Boatswain, Win. Bunker; Gunner, C. W. Homer; Carpenter, J. W. Stimson; Sailmaker, T. O. Fassett. Iron-clad steamer Roanoke. Captain, Guert Gansevoort; Lieutenant, Clark Merchant; Surgeon, Robert Woodworth; Assistant Surgeon, A. A. Hoehling; Paymaster, James D. Mu
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 50: Second attack on Fort Fisher. (search)
force, and that they were ingloriously flying along the beach away from the fort. Some of the officers (prominent among whom I observed Lieutenant-Commander Selfridge) tried to rally them, and their fellow-men who were near me reproached them for their shameful conduct; but in vain — all but about sixty fled. The enemy began to cheer, and at once concentrated their whole fire upon the small band who had not fled. In an instant four officers, Lieutenant-Commander Cushman, Acting-Ensign Frederick A. O'Conner, Acting-Master's Mate Joseph M. Simms, and A. F. Aldrich (of the Tuscarora J, were wounded and fell at my side. I saw that any further attempt at advance would, with our small number, be folly, and so ordered all who were left to seek the protection of the angle B of the palisades. This we did, and remained there until dark, all the while exposed to the enemy, who never failed to fire at any one who showed himself. After dark we all came safely away, bringing our wounded, o