3 edition of last days of the Rebel iron-clad Merrimac and occupation of Norfolk found in the catalog.
Written in English
|Statement||Prepared by Companion Acting Master Alfred L. B. Zerega and read at the stated meeting of February 3, 1897.|
|Series||Military order of the loyal legion of the United States. Commandery of the District of Columbia. War papers. 25 1/2|
|LC Classifications||E473.64 .Z37|
|LC Control Number||18003298|
During the war with Mexico, –48, a friend of mine, J. Hogan Brown, was the sailing master of the United States steamship Mississippi. The Mississippi went from Vera Cruz in the squadron to attack Tampico, and had in tow the schooner Bonita —gunboat.. During the night a "norther" sprang up, and the officer of the deck let the Bonita go, and did not think it necessary to report the fact. The Merrimac Ready for ActionTHE MONITOR AWAITING HEB. ANOTHER FIGHT BETWEEN THEM le Accident in Meixico. MI:]«! &C. &0. &0. FROM WINCHESTER. WiNCHESTEK, March —The following, a3 near as can be ascertained, is the number of wounded in the battle of Sunday last: In the 7th Ohio 45j 29fch 3; 5th 16; 69th 24; 8th
What is Thought of it in Washington--Magnitude of Gen. McClellan's Preparations--Bad Chance for the Rebel Army. THREE DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE.; ARRIVAL OF THE HAMMONIA. What the English Think of the Capture of Island No. 10, the Advance on Yorktown, and the Battle of Shiloh. The Great Volunteer Review in England. THE IRON-CLAD QUESTION IN FRANCE. a record of events in norfolk county, virginia, from april 19th, , to may 10th, , with a history of the soldiers and sailors of norfolk county, norfolk city and portsmouth who served in the confederate states army or navy. by john w. h. porter, a comrade of stonewall camp, confederate veterans, of portsmouth, va. lc portsmouth, va.: w. a. fiske, printer and bookbinder,
The "Merrimac" was afterward blown up in Norfolk harbor; and the "Monitor" foundered in a heavy sea off Cape Hatteras, while on her way to Beaufort. Sixty vessels of her type were built during the war; and the modern armored battleship comprises some of her essential features, with modifications which experience suggested. IRONCLAD REVOLUTION EXHIBITION. The Monitor’s artifacts are housed at the USS Monitor Center in an extraordinary exhibition and conservation facility that let you experience the fear, the awe, and the excitement that surrounded this extraordinary time in our nation’s history.. At the heart of the USS Monitor Center is the award-winning exhibition—Ironclad Revolution—a melding of.
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Title: The Last Days of the Rebel Iron-clad Merrimac and Occupation of Norfolk, as Seen From the U.S.S. Su Format: Hardcover Product dimensions: 22 pages, X X in Shipping dimensions: 22 pages, X X in Published: Aug Language: English. The Confederacy hoped its first ironclad, the CSS Virginia, would smash the Union naval blockade of the Southern not long after its combat debut in March of at the Battle of Hampton Roads, the state-of-the-art warship had to be scuttled by her own crew.
Search result for sven-rebel: Wodka, Weiber, Wasserleiche(), The British in Bengal (), The Last Days of the Rebel Iron-Clad Merrimac and Occupation of Norfolk, as Seen from the U.S.S. Susquehanna(), The Last Days of the Rebel Iron-Clad Merrimac and Occupation of Norfolk, as Seen from the U.S.S.
Susquehanna(), Von. The last days of the Rebel iron-clad Merrimac and occupation of Norfolk, as seen from the U.S.S. Susquehanna. Prepared by Companion Acting Master Alfred L. Zerega and read at the stated meeting of February 3, "The Last Days of the Rebel Iron-Clad Merrimac and Occupation of Norfolk, As Seen from the USSSusquehanna," Read at the meeting of the Military Order of the Loyal Legion of the United States, Commandery of the District of Columbia, 3 February, Filed in Navy Library pamphlet collection.
MOLLUS Archival Documents. Accession # Collection Type Object Name Date Description. Documents Scrapbook "The Last Days of the Rebel Iron - Clad Merrimac and Occupation of Norfolk as seen from the Book Presented by Major Allen Van Dyke, Assistant.
Home» Civil War Resources» MOLLUS articles. The Last Days of the Rebel Iron-Clad Merrimac and Occupation of Norfolk, As Seen From the U.S.S. Susquehanna: Zerega, Alfred L. 1: This book contains pages of index, and will be added at a later time. 1: Indiana: Wallace, Lew. The Battle of Hampton Roads, also referred to as the Battle of the Monitor and Merrimack (or Virginia) or the Battle of Ironclads, was a famous and arguably most important naval battle of the American Civil was fought over two days, March 8–9,in Hampton Roads, a roadstead in Virginia where the Elizabeth and Nansemond rivers meet the James River just before it enters Chesapeake Location: Off Sewell's Point (modern-day Norfolk), near.
The Federals, previous to their flight from Norfolk, had burnt all the United States Government vessels; and we, taking from the mud the hulk of the frigate Merrimac, built over it a roof of two-inch iron plates, cleaning up the hull and overhauling the engines, we formally renamed the new craft "Virginia," as we hauled her out of dock, and.
Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.)MaImage 1, brought to you by Library of Congress, Washington, DC, and the National Digital Newspaper Program. The Confederates did not stand to their guns this day as they had been accustomed to do.
They were receiving a heavy fire in the rear as well as in front, and the shriek of the shells from the army field-pieces, as they fell by the hundred in the Confederate works, could be heard down on the water amid the roar of the heavy cannon.
The batteries one after another were silenced, as the gunboats. The taking of Norfolk caused the destruction of the iron-clad steamer Merrimac, which and the quiet occupation of the late Rebel rendezvous. They were full of confidence that in twenty days Norfolk would be repossessed and the Yankees driven out.
Disloyalists entrapped.—Norfolk abandoned.—Merrimac blown up.—Army falling back.—Mrs. Davis leaves Richmond.—Preparing to burn the tobacco.—Secretary of War trembles for Richmond.—Richmond to be defended.—The tobacco.—Winking and blinking.—Johnston’s great battle.—Wounded himself.—The wounded.—The hospitals.
The Norfolk Day book, of yesterday, gives glowing accounts of the affair, and gives the total rebel loss at 9 killed and 12 wounded. 23 prisoners arrived at Norfolk taken from the Congress. The Day Book also says the Monitor was seriously injured, and that some of our gun boats were sunk, and reports our loss at.
White Cloud Kansas chief. [volume] (White Cloud, Kan.)MaImage 2, brought to you by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS, and the National Digital Newspaper Program.
YANKEE SCOUT -- Monitor vs. Merrimack!. As this issue of YANKEE SCOUT opens, in the months after the military debacle triggered by the Union Army’s disciplinary disintegration at the Battle of Bull Run – just two issues back, in YANKEE SCOUT!.
-- the Army is still being reformed according to a regime ordered by Gen Geo. McClellan, in cooperation with E. Stanton, Secretary of. Full text of "War memories of Fort Monroe and ning an account of the memorable battle between the "Merrimac" and "Monitor," the incarceration of Jefferson C.[!] Davis, and other topics.
The original drawings for the 1st Confederate Iron Clad Gun Ship, the CSS Merrimac, that sank the USS Monitor during the most famous Naval Battle of the Civil War in As far as Confederate. During the last days of March, Grant’s headquarters were at Savannah.
He had five divisions in camp at Pittsburg Landing, nine miles higher up and on the west side of the Tennessee river, the side toward the enemy; and also Lew Wallace’s division at Crump’s Landing five miles below Pittsburg Landing and on the same side of the river.
During the War of the Rebellion he participated in the second action with the rebel iron-clad "Merrimac"; was at capture of Fort Fisher and Wilmington, N.C.; took part in desultory fighting on the James and Savannah rivers, at Charleston, S.C., and Beaufort, N.C.; and was engaged in blockade duty off various ports, during which he assisted in.
the. DAYBOOK. SPRING The. In This Issue. Daybook ® Volume 18 Issue 1. 2 Director’s Column. 3 First Man In, Last Flag Out -How a Union Captain Saved a Confederate Squadron’s Last Ensign.Filed under: United States -- History -- Civil War, -- Naval operations The Gulf and Inland Waters, by A.
T. Mahan (Gutenberg text and illustrated HTML) Submarine Warfare, Offensive and Defensive: Including a Discussion of the Offensive Torpedo System, its Effects Upon Iron-Clad Ship Systems, and Influence Upon Future Naval Wars (New.The End of an Era Published by Houghton, Mifflin and Company, Boston and New York, By John S.
Wise. This text is offered on Jeffrey's Store on Lulu Jeff's Store has some of the texts offered on this website, and several other historic texts, not on the website. They are offered as reprints. PREFACE. THIS book needs this much of an apology.