ne, followed in order by the Colorado, Wabash, Susquehanna, Powhatan, Juniata, Shenandoah, Ticonderoga, Vanderbilt, Mackinaw, and Tuscarora, eleven heavy vessels.
The Santiago de Cuba led the third line, followed in order by the Fort Jackson, Osceola, Sassacus, Chippewa, Cuyler, Maratanza, Rhode Island, Monticello, Alabama, Montgomery, and Iosco, twelve vessels.
The Vance led the reserve division, followed in order by the Britannia, Tristram Shandy, Lillian, Fort Donelson, Wilderness, Aries, Buckingham, Nansemond, Little Ada, Eolus, and Republic, the two last being despatch boats, twelve vessels.
The lines above form a total of forty-eight vessels, the ironclads, not yet mentioned, being five in number.
The reader will bear in mind the very effective broadside battery of the Ironsides (seven Xi-inch shell-guns and one Viii-inch rifle), and that the Monadnock with her two turrets was equivalent in force to two monitors such as the Canonicus, Saugus, and Mahopac, of more rece
a, U. S. ships on coast of, 7
Agassiz, the, 197
Alabama, the, Confederate vessel, 74, 228
Albatross, the, 66
Albemarle, the, 200, 203 et seq.
Aldridge, Mate, 237
Allen, Chief Engineer, 143
Allen, Lieutenant-Commander, 237
Allen, Mr., 34
America, the, 61
Ames, General, 241
Daniel, 21; at Fort McAllister, 87; off Charleston, 92, 160, 162 (note)
Anderson, Colonel R. H., 85 (note)
Andrews, Major, 169
Arey, Master, 220
Aries, the, 229
Armstrong, of the Georgia, 194
Arrow, the Confederate steamer, 211
Atlanta, the Confederate ironclad, 82 (note); capture of, 117 et seq., 157, 206
Augusta, the, 21, 77, 81
Bache, Lieutenant, 237
Bacon, Lieutenant-Commander, George, 72, 129
Badger, Lieutenant-Commander, 128, 134
Baker, Captain, C. E., 179
Baker, Master's Mate Henry, 196
Balch, Commander G. B., 129, 145
Bankhead, Lieutenant-Commanding John P., 21
Barnard, Captain, Ephra