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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 4 2 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 24. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 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 Richard H. Smith or search for Richard H. Smith in all documents.

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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 25: capture of Fort Hindman or Arkansas Post. (search)
rthy: Acting-Engineers, John Gilliss and A. F. Gardiner. Steam-tug Fern. Acting-Ensign Alpheus Selmms; Acting-Master's Mate, John M. Kelly; Acting-Engineer, John Reed. Steam-tug Mistletoe. Acting-Ensign, W. H. H. Ford; Acting-Master's Mate, Hamilton Bateman; Acting-Engineers, W. F. Sandford and Silas Hasky. Steam-tug Samson. Acting-Ensign, James D. Buckley; Acting-Master's Mate, Wilmot Duley; Acting-Engineers, Geo. Kimber and C. F. Yager. Steam-tug Lilly. Acting-Ensign, Richard H. Smith; Acting Engineers, James Miller and J. C. Jones. Steam-tug Myrtle. Acting-Engineer, Thomas Guernsey. Naval station at Cairo, ill. Commander, Alex. M. Pennock, Fleet-Captain; Paymaster, A. E. Watson, Inspector-in-charge; W. Brenton Boggs, Purchasing Paymaster and Navy Agent; E. W. Dunn, Paymaster attached to Squadron; A. H. Gilman, Paymaster attached to Station; Acting-Lieutenant, J. P. Sandford, Ordnance Officer; Acting-Chief-Engineer, W. D. Faulkner, Superintendent;
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 26: siege of Vicksburg. (search)
rman in the Yazoo River just after the troops had fallen back to the transports, and he had accompanied the Army to Arkansas Post, but with the express understanding with Admiral Porter that he would not interfere with General Sherman. This he refrained from doing until the enemy was beaten, and at that moment he assumed command and made all the reports himself. There were splendid generals in that Army, all men of the highest military acquirements, such as Sherman, McPherson, Steele and Smith, who now saw placed at their head an officer who had not only no qualifications for managing an Army of such a size, but had not the necessary knowledge to be the leader of anything more than a division under another general. These and many other considerations induced General Grant to take the command of the Army at Vicksburg himself. He had become convinced that the siege would be a long one. and made his preparations accordingly. Hearrived in person at Young's Point on the 29th of Jan
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 30: (search)
Hamlin (1863); Acting-Ensign H. D. Green (1864). Tug Myrtle.--Second Assistant-Engineer Thomas Guernsey (1863); Acting-Ensign J. N. Goldsmith (1864). Tug Hyacinth.--Acting-Ensign J. B. Heizerman (1863-4). Tug Thistle.--Acting-Ensign P. H. Timmons; Acting-Ensign R. E. Ettingham (1864). Tug Daisy.--Acting-Ensign D. C. Bowers (1833-4). Despatch Steamer Gen. Lyon.--Pilot R. E. Birch. Steamer Brilliant.--Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant C. G. Perkins (1864). Tug Lilly.--Acting-Ensign R. H. Smith. Steamer Vindicator.--Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant H. H. Gorringe (1865). Iron-clad Essex.--Commander Robert Townsend (1864); Commander Andrew Bryson (1865). Steamer Ozark.--Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant G. W. Brown (1865). Steamer Chickasaw.--Building at St. Louis (1864). Steamer Kickapoo.--Building at St. Louis 1864). Steamer Milwaukee.--Building at St. Louis (1864). Steamer Tawah.--Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant Jason Goudy (1864). Steamer Keywest.-Acting-Volun