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|136k||USS Lackawanna and USS Richmond stripped for action, at Pensacola, Florida, on 3 August 1864, just prior to the Battle of Mobile Bay. .
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 51184.
|269k||Sketch, probably by 3rd Assistant Engineer Robert Weir, of USS Richmond, depicting USS Lackawanna,
Captain John B. Marchand in command, ramming the Confederate ironclad CSS Tennessee as she steamed up Mobile Bay toward the Federal fleet.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 1284.
|266k||Woodcut by Roberts, circa 1866, entitled "Capture of the Ram Tennessee by Farragut (Mobile Bay)". It depicts
CSS Tennessee being rammed by a U.S. Navy steam sloop, either
USS Monongahela or USS Lackawanna.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 65707.
|230k||Line engraving published in Harper's Weekly, 17 September 1864. Entitled "Admiral Farragut's Fleet Bombarding Fort Morgan, August 22, 1864",
it depicts from left to right);
USS Winnebago and
USS Richmond. Fort Morgan is shown in the right center distance, and a battery is at the far left
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 59150.
|US Naval History and Heritage Command|
|156k|| Flag Officer Farragut ship's passing Fort Morgan during the Battle of Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864. Drawing from the book
"Under Both Flags" Veteran Publishing Co., © 1896. From left to right:
USS Port Royal
USS Monongahela and
|179k||Battle of Mobile Bay, 5 August 1864. Line engraving after an artwork by J.O. Davidson, published in "Battles and Leaders of the Civil War", Volume 4, page 378. Entitled "Surrender of the Tennessee,' Battle of Mobile Bay", it depicts CSS Tennessee in the center foreground, surrounded by the Union warships (from left to right): USS Lackawanna, USS Winnebago, USS Ossipee, USS Brooklyn, USS Itasca, USS Richmond, USS Hartford and USS Chickasaw. Fort Morgan is shown in the right distance.||US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 1276 Courtesy of the U.S. Naval Academy Museum, Annapolis, Maryland. Gift of Henry Huddleston Rogers, 1930.|
|295k||Sketch of USS Lackawanna off Mobile, Alabama, 24 September 1863. Sketch from the private papers of William M.C. Philbrick,
Carpenter's Mate, USS Portsmouth.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 51186.
|137k||USS Lackawanna, date and location unknown.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 51183
|262k||Battalion dress parade from USS Lackawanna in front of the American consulate at Yokohama, Japan. A.G. Kellogg, commanding, circa 1872-75.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 581. Presented by Major General J.T. Myers USMC, May 1934.
|355k||USS Lackawanna crew, 1880.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # UA06.02.01. Captain Wells L. Field Collection.
|309k||USS Lackawanna crew at quarters for inspection, circa September 1880 to September 1881.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 51189. Courtesy of Rear Admiral A.P. Niblack, 1933.
|89k||USS Lackawanna at anchor in San Francisco Bay in 1873.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 51187.
|154k||USS Lackawanna at Mare Island in 1881. The ship was configured thus between 1872-85, with four ports forward of the forward
pivot port, which is shown closed, and ship rig.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 516. Courtesy of Rear Admiral Ammen Farenholt, MC USN.
|89k||USS Lackawanna at anchor, probably taken on her 1880 cruise to South American ports.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 91774. Courtesy Capt. Wells L. Field, USN (RET), from collection of Dr. Louis Duncan.
|81k||Midshipman Charles A. Gove, USN assigned to USS Lackawanna, 1881. Photograph by F. M. Zuller.
US Naval History and Heritage Command photo # NH 49365. Courtesy of Mrs. A. P. Niblack, Widow of Admiral A. P. Niblack, 1931
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