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ne was so severely wounded that amputation of one or more limbs may be necessary, while the other woulds were flesh-wounds of no dangerous character. Mr. Thurston, the Lieutenant of Marines, was knocked down by a splinter, and another officer, Mr. Wragg, the master, was struck over the left eye with a piece of iron broken off the rebel armor; those were the only officers injured. The commander of the vessel is an old officer in the Union service, by the name of W. A. Webb, and appears to be-J. H. Arledge, of Florida. Surgeon — R. J. Truman, of Virginia. Assistant Surgeon--R. R. Gibbes, of South--Carolina. Lieutenant Marines-R. G. Thurston, of South--Carolina, wounded. Paymaster — W. B. Nicon, of Virginia. Master — T. L. Wragg, of Virginia, wounded. Chief Engineer--Edward J. Johnson, of Florida. Second Assistant — George W. Tennent, of Georgia. Third Assistant — Joseph J. West, of Virginia. Third Assistant — William J. Morrill, of Alabama. Gunner
The life of the captured Holland Thompson Confederates in a Northern keep. Port Warren. 1864 Nine of the prisoners in this photograph were officers of the Confederate States ironclad Atlanta, captured at Savannah, June 17, 1863: (1) Master T. L. Wragg, (3) Gunner T. B. Travers, (4) First Assistant Engineer Morrill, (5) Second Assistant Engineer L. G. King, (6) Master Mate J. B. Beville, (7) Pilot Hernandez, (8) Midshipman Peters, (12) Third Assistant Engineer J. S. West, (13) Master Alldridge. The others were: (2) Lieutenant Moses, C. S. A., (9) Captain Underwood, C. S. A., (10) Major Boland, C. S. A., (11) Second Assistant E. H. Browne, (14) Master Mate John Billups of the privateer Tacony, and (15) Captain Sanders, C. S. A. To go into a prison of war is in all respects to be born over. And so in this far little world, which was as much separated from the outer world as if it had been in the outer confines of space, it was striking to see how society immediately re
The Daily Dispatch: June 22, 1863., [Electronic resource], The loss of the C. S. Steamer Atlanta--the particulars. (search)
rly so when the firing ceased, and perhaps bilged, as her pumps were actively at work, and she appeared soon after the surrender to be careening. Another solution of the affair is that there was treachery among the crew of our vessel. A short time before she went out remarks were made by some of the sailor portion of the men that "if the ship went out it would be worse for her and her officers, as they would find out." Strange to say, the white flag was run up on the Atlanta, then lowered and the Confederate flag hoisted, and again lowered to give place to the United States flag, and is strong evidence that it was not a regular surrender, while it is very suggestive of conflict among her crew. The officers of the Atlanta were: Commander, Wm. A. Webb; 1st Lieut, J. W. Alexander; 2d Lieut., Alphonso Barbot; 3d Lieut.,--Ariedge; Master's Mate, T. L. Wragg; Assistant Surgeons W. J. Freeman and R. R. Gibbs; Lieutenant of Marines, Jas. Thurston; and Midshipmen Williamson and Peters.