Browsing named entities in Raphael Semmes, Memoirs of Service Afloat During the War Between the States. You can also browse the collection for Table Bay (Montana, United States) or search for Table Bay (Montana, United States) in all documents.

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n American bark, bound, like ourselves, into Table Bay. As before remarked, the wind was light, ann Boyce to land thirty prisoners for him, in Table Bay, with which request Captain Boyce was unableairs, and was cleaned and painted, would pay Table Bay a visit. He expected to be there, he said, Confederate craft, close to the entrance of Table Bay. The inhabitants rushed off to get a sight.As we came, we found the heights overlooking Table Bay covered with people; the road to Green Pointeet, the roofs of all the houses, from which Table Bay is overlooked, were made available as standi the westward, on to the land. I came on to Table Bay, and when off Camp's Bay, I saw the smoke of or twenty miles off the land, standing into Table Bay from the south-west. There was a light breerew-steamer, standing from due north, toward Table Bay, intending, as it appeared to me, to take tht to sea again, and the Alabama steamed into Table Bay. At the time of the capture, her Majesty[5 more...]
iscussion which grew out of it correspondence between the author and Admiral Walker final action of the home Government, and release of the Tuscaloosa. After our long absence in the East Indies, we felt like returning home when we ran into Table Bay. Familiar faces greeted us, and the same welcome was extended to us as upon our first visit. An unpleasant surprise awaited me, however, in the course the British Government had recently pursued in regard to my tender, the Tuscaloosa. The rea it was supposed that the seizure had been made by order of Lord John Russell. Under this impression I sat down, and addressed the following letter to Sir Balwin Walker, the Admiral, on the subject:— Confederate States steamer Alabama, Table Bay, March 22, 1864. Sir:—I was surprised to learn, upon my arrival at this port, of the detention, by your order, of the Confederate States bark Tuscaloosa, a tender to this ship. I take it for granted that you detained her by order of the Ho
her return to Europe capture of the Rockingham and of the Tycoon crosses the equator into the Northern hemisphere, and arrives and anchors at Cherbourg on the 11th of June, 1864 the combat between the Alabama and the Kearsarge. We entered Table Bay on the 20th of March, and on the next day we had the usual equinoctial gale. The wind was from the south-east, and blew very heavily for twenty-four hours. We let go a second anchor, and veered to ninety fathoms on the riding-chain. The usual a voyage to Boston and back, during our absence, and now came in, tricked out so finely in her bran-new English flag that we hardly knew her! In three days we were ready for sea. On the morning of the 25th, we got up steam, and moved out of Table Bay for the last time, amidst lusty cheers, and the waving of handkerchiefs from the fleet of boats by which we were surrounded. As we were going out, it so happened that a Yankee steamer was coming in. The Quang Tung, a fast steamer, recently bui