Image from page 677 of “The naval history of the Civil War” (1886)
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Identifier: navalhistoryofci00port
Title: The naval history of the Civil War
Year: 1886 (1880s)
Authors: Porter, David D. (David Dixon), 1813-1891
Subjects: Porter, David D. (David Dixon), 1813-1891 United States. Navy
Publisher: New York : Sherman Pub. Co. Des Moines, Iowa : Condit & Nelson
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: State of Indiana through the Indiana State Library

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ave been clue to the hurried performanceof a multiplicity of duties, or to the indis-cretion of a secretary. But it is the duty 664 THE NA VAL HISTORY of the historian to correct these discrepan-cies when they are manifest, where it canbe clone without raising questions thatmight end in angry controversies. There was published in the Army andNavy Journal, on the 16th of April, 1864, areview of the services of the Monitors inSouthern waters. Commander EdwardSimpson, in a report dated April 21st, ex-pressed himself as dissatisfied with theamount of credit given his vessel, thePassaic, in the official reports. On the29th of July, 1863, the Passaic went intoaction with Fort Wagner, followed by thePatapsco and the New Ironsides. Thepresence of the Passaic is not mentionedin Rear-Admiral Dahlgrens review. On the 31st of August, 1863, the most se-rious engagement in which the iron-cladshad yet taken part occurred between FortMoultrie on one side, and the MonitorsPatapsco, Weehawken, Passaic,

Text Appearing After Image:
COMMANDER (NOW REAR-ADMIRAE) EDWARD SIMPSON. and Nahant on the other; the detach-ment being under the command of Com-mander T. H. Stevens, on board the Pas-saic. During the action, the Passaicgrounded about half a mile from Fort Moul-trie, and was severely hammered by theguns of that work before she floated off.This affair was not mentioned in the re-view, though it was a much more seriousone than the engagements with Wagnerand Battery Gregg, on Morris Island. On the 8th of September, one of the mostremarkable actions between iron-clads andshore – batteries that ever occurred wasfought under command of CommodoreS. C. Rowan, between the batteries on Sullivans Island on the one side, and theNew Ironsides, Patapsco, Lehigh,Passaic, Nahant, and Weehawken(aground), on the other. This action lastedthree hours, and terminated in silencingthe fire of the batteries on the island. During this action, the Passaic was atthe head of the line, having received an or-der from the Commodore as she was

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