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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 44: battle of Mobile Bay. (search)
ivision after Lieutenant Adams was wounded, is spoken of to me very highly. Acting-Assistant-Engineer McEwan is also strongly noticed in the report of Chief-Engineer Williamson. He lost his right arm while busily employed on the berth-deck, where he was stationed, in assisting and comforting the wounded. He is spoken of by hisely manned by marines, who, under the direction of Captain Charles Heywood, performed most efficient service. Thanks to the unremitting supervision of Chief-Engineer Williamson, all had been so thoroughly prepared in his department that nothing was required of the engines during the day which they could not perfectly perform. n to the conduct of Sailmaker T. C. Herbert, whose conduct and cool courage is spoken of as most remarkable. P. Drayton, Captain. From Report of Chief-Engineer Thomas Williamson, U. S. S. Hartford: Sir — The conduct of the officers and men belonging to the engineer's department was characterized by coolness and energy dur