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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3. 4 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 1 1 Browse Search
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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3., Chapter 17: Sherman's March through the Carolinas.--the capture of Fort Fisher. (search)
red or drowned. Only one, besides Cushing, escaped. The latter managed to reach the shore, and just at daylight, almost exhausted, he crept into a swamp, where he was found and kindly cared for by negroes. He sent one of these to ascertain the fate of the Albemarle, and learned, with joy, that she was a hopeless ruin, and had settled down upon the mud at the wharf. On the following night Cushing captured a skiff belonging to a Confederate picket, and at eleven o'clock was on board the Valley City, a gunboat in the offing. Plymouth was retaken a few days a afterward, October 31, 1864. by a squadron under Commodore The ram Albemarle. this is from a photograph taken when the flag was raised over the vessel. Macomb, with some prisoners and valuable stores, and the National flag was unfurled over the sunken Albemarle. The Confederate soldiers of that region were then mostly in Virginia, for the defense of Petersburg against the Army of the Potomac. Events of far greater
r of contrasted with that of Lincoln, 1.275; leaves Montgomery for Richmond, 1.547; remarkable speech of at Richmond, 1.548; caprice and obstinacy of, 2.21; his message to the first Congress at Richmond, 2.32; his reorganized cabinet, 2.34; elected President of the Confederacy for six years, 2.567; his cabinet, 2.567; on the fall of Atlanta and Confederate finances, 3.454; flight of from Danville, 3.576; capture and imprisonment of, 3.578. Davis, John, heroism displayed by on board the Valley City, 2.175. Decatur, siege of by Hood, 3.417. Declaration of Independence of South Carolina, 1.111. Deep Bottom, lodgment effected at by Gen. Foster, 3.340; movement from against Richmond, 3.351, 353. Defenders of Fort Sumter, names of (note), 1.329. Delaware, loyal sentiment of the people of, 1.198. Devens, Gen., at the battle of Chancellorsville, 3.29. Dinwiddie Court-House, Sheridan at, 3.539. Dismal Swamp Canal, expedition under Commodore Rowan to obstruct (note),
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 59: (search)
4 93 158 82 do April 20, 1862 Satellite, Anacostia. Schooner Emily Murray 500 00 356 34 143 66 do Feb. 9, 1863 Dan Smith, George Mangham, Coeur de Lion. Schooner E. J. Waterman 8,222 95 1,194 58 7,028 37 Philadelphia Nov. 6, 1862   Sloop Express 859 25 541 17 318 08 do Feb. 18, 1864 Chocura, Maratanza. Schooner Edward Barnard 32,068 74 3,379 28 28,689 46 New York Nov. 26, 1862 South Carolina. Steamer Ellis and armament 18,000 00 555 85 17,444 15 do Dec. 5, 1863 Ceres. Valley City, Delaware, Louisiana, Underwriter, Hetzel, Commodore Perry, Morse, H. Brincker, Whitehead, Shawsheen, Lockwood, General Putnam, J. N. Seymour. Sloop Express. 600 00 247 65 352 35 do July 21, 1863 New London, R. R. Cuyler, Massachuselts. Sloop Emeline. 5,380 33 970 13 4,410 20 do Dec. 24, 1863   Steamer Elmira 8,038 30 634 47 7,403 33 Springfield Jan. 11, 1864 Petrel, Forest Rose. Schooner Emma 1,486 15 878 50 607 65 Philadelphia Feb. 18, 1864 Adirondack. Boat Emma 98 12 84 15 13
unless he comes humbly as a student; nor can the signal-officers themselves read the message sent to them unless they have first had the countersign or key, given out daily. in the field, four miles South of Marietta, July 4, 1862. Marietta is ours; the valiant secesh who boastingly proclaimed that they would continue to hold the city at all hazards, have ignominiously abandoned their works around the Kenesaw, and at the present writing the detested Yanks are cooking sow-belly in the Valley City. As predicted in my last, Sherman has again outflanked Johnston, and as a natural consequence he has — retreated. On Friday last, Hooker's and Schofield's corps moved to the right some two miles, and the same night Morgan L. Smith's division of the Fifteenth corps was withdrawn from our left and placed in position on our right, which made our right flank about four miles from the Chattahoochee river. Johnston at once saw that he was completely outgeneralled, and on Friday afternoon Har