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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War. 103 3 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 1. 2 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 William Wagner or search for William Wagner 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)
. L. Meade; Acting-Ensign, A. M. Rowland; Acting-Master's Mates, C. H. Gulick, T. J. Sheets and G. V. Meade; Acting-Engineers, T. W. Blair, A. L. Mann, Patrick Scanlon and Benj. Cainda. Medical staff. Fleet Surgeon, Ninian Pinkney; Acting-Assistant Surgeons, G. H. Bixby and Geo. Hopkins. Steamer General Pillow. Acting-Ensign, Joseph Moyer; Acting-Master's Mates, J. H. Rives and E. M. Woods; Acting-Engineers, Peter Wagner and Jos. J. Wagner. Inspection ship Abraham. Acting-Ensign Wm. Wagner; 1st Assistant-Engineer, E. Hozier, Steam-tug Pansy. Acting-Ensign, Amos Bolander; Acting-Master's Mate, Anthony McCarthy: 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, Jame
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 30: (search)
1865). Steamer Huntress.--Acting-Master John L. Dennis (1865). Steamer Peri.--Acting-Master T. M. Farrell (1865). Store-ship Sovereign.--Acting-Master Thomas Baldwin. Steamer Glide.--Acting-Lieutenant S. E. Woodworth. Iron-clad Eastport.--Lieutenant-Commander S. L. Phelps (1864). Steamer Tennessee.--Lieutenant-Commander E, P. Lull (1865). Steamer Gen. Burnside. --Lieutenant Moreau Forest (1865). Steamer Gen. Thomas. --Acting-Master Gilbert Morton (1865). Steamer General Sherman.--Acting-Master J. W. Morehead (1865). Steamer General Grant.--Acting-Master Joseph Watson (1865). Steamer Volunteer.--Acting-Ensign M. K. Haines (1865). Iron-clad Baron deKalb.--* Lieutenant-Commander J. G. Walker. Vessels stationed at Cairo. Inspection-ship Abraham.--Acting-Ensign Wm. Wagner. Tug Sampson.--Acting Ensign J. D. Buckley. Receiving-ship Clara Dolson.--Lieutenant-Commander Thomas Pattison. Receiving-ship Grampus.--Acting-Master Elijah Sells (1864).
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 33: (search)
nothing was effected until Fort Wagner, the key to the situation, was attacked by the Army and Navy at the same time, when, to use his words: The Monitors and New Ironsides played a most conspicuous part. In fact, he says, it does not appear how Wagner could have been taken without their assistance. The north end of the island was in possession of the Confederates. and, of course, in communication with Charleston and the other forts, and Wagner could at any time be re-inforced, and it would hWagner could at any time be re-inforced, and it would have been just as easy for the Confederates to have advanced by sap towards Gilmore's batteries as for him to approach them. had it not been for the presence of the iron-clads; but the latter Lieutenant-Commander (now Rear-Admiral) S. B. Luce. effectually prevented any operations outside the walls of the fort, nor were the enemy even able to make a sortie to check the working-parties of Gilmore, nor use their batteries with effect upon the position, for the men could not stand to their guns un
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 36: operations of the South Atlantic Squadron under Rear-Admiral Dahlgren, 1863.--operations in Charleston harbor, etc. (search)
orge W. Rodgers. great efforts made to reduce Wagner, Sumter and Gregg. effect of the fire on Charch had heavy batteries, including Moultrie and Wagner; while above Moultrie, and forming a triangle n readily be imagined, if the fourteen guns of Wagner did so much damage, how the seventy-five guns Colonel Shaw, was within two hundred yards of Wagner, when the men gave a cheer and rushed up the g opened fire on Sumter with all his guns, over Wagner and the intervening space. About the same tile the fleet kept its guns playing rapidly on Wagner until there was no answer from that work. Therelieve each other, and never to cease fire on Wagner, even at night, until it lay a heap of ruins. ral shot at the iron-clads which were engaging Wagner. A Monitor this morning fired at Sumter whi 7th, arrangements were made to open fire upon Wagner from the trenches, and from all the iron-cladsthe pounding, and came out of the contest with Wagner with as many honorable scars as any veteran in[27 more...]
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 42: Red River expedition.--continued. (search)
aplain, Wm. H. Stewart; Acting-Master, Benj. Sebastian; Acting-Ensigns, L. Gardner and D. W. Sainter; Acting-Master's-Mates, W. H. Gray and A. E. McLean; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, G. W. Fulton; Acting-Second-Assistant, Jeremiah Wetzell. Receiving-ship Grampus. Acting-Master, Elizah Sells; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, M. W. Reber, Acting-Ensign, C. W. Lithurbury; Acting-Master's Mates, J. L. Williams, C. F. Clarkson and J. C. Wittsee. Inspection-ship Abraham. Paymaster, A. E. Watson; Acting-Ensign, Wm. Wagner; Acting-First-Assistant Engineer, Enos Hoshier. Hospital, Memphis, Tenn. Surgeons, Wi. Grier and H. F. McSherry; Acting-Assistant Surgeons, Henry Beauchamp, J. B. Parker and Abner Thorpe. Recruiting rendezvous, Chicago. Acting-Master, J. D. Harty; Acting-Master's Mate, Wm. A. Daniels; Surgeon, Samuel J. Jones. Recruiting rendezvous, Cincinnati. Acting-Master, A. S. Bowen; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, Geo. E. Jones; Assistant-Paymaster, Wm. H. Sells.
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)
contact with Fort Wagner. Until the fall of Wagner, on September 7th, the iron-clads and gun-boatake the first assault an assured success; that Wagner might have been carried at the first assault; e services of the vessels during the attack on Wagner were invaluable, as the fire of their guns pre reinforcements, or their accumulation between Wagner and Gregg; and, in fact, without the assistancpose. Besides the principal attacks made on Wagner, there were few days from the first attack on awa, Dai Ching, Lodona. Aug. 21. Sumter and Wagner Ironsides, Patapsco, Mahaska, Dai Ching. Aut the erection of any new works on the side of Wagner, or any assault on Gillmore's position. In fauch more serious one than the engagements with Wagner and Battery Gregg, on Morris Island. On theGregg. On July 29th, the Passaic engaged Wagner, and on August 31st Moultrie. On September 8tould eventually have reduced them, as they did Wagner and Sumter, and enabled the Navy to remove the
Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 55: operations of the Mississippi Squadron in the latter part of 1864 and in 1865. (search)
tants, L. H. Jones and Byrd Allen. Tug Daisy. Acting-Master's Mates, Joseph Graham; Engineers: Acting-Second-Assistant, F. M. Magers; Acting-Third-Assistant, J. E. Henderson. W. H. Brown--Fourth-rate. Pilot, Jefferson A. French; Acting-Ensign, J. Shinn; Acting-Master's Mates, O. Deweese, Jr., R. H. Hopkins and C. W. Dimmock; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, R. Cutter; Acting-Second-Assistants, A. C. P. French and G. W. Hart. General Lyon--Fourth-rate. Pilot, Richard E. Birch; Acting-Ensigns, James Martin and Thos. Cadwell; Acting-Master's Mates, E. W. Robinson, D. V. Balthis and F. B. Chase; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, Wm. H. Doane; Engineers: Acting-First-Assistant, W. J. Hamilton; Acting-Second-Assistants, James Baldwin and R. A. Smith; Acting-Third-Assistants, G. C. Shull and H. Workhouse. Abraham--Fourth-rate. Paymaster, A. E. Watson; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, Louis Jorgensen; Acting-Ensign, William Wagner; Acting-First-Assistant Engineer, Enos Hoshier.