Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Isaac N. Arnold or search for Isaac N. Arnold in all documents.

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briefly to mention their services. The Hon. Isaac N. Arnold, of the United States House of Represll., a citizen surgeon, accompanied the Hon. Mr. Arnold to the field, and devoted himself to the car direction by your order, for the evening. Capt. Arnold's battery and the cavalry were directed, an the division to follow, with the exception of Arnold's battery, which, supported by the First Michi and seized an ambulance full of wounded. Captain Arnold gave them a couple of rounds of canister fstablished a battery enfilading the road. Captain Arnold, with his section of artillery, attempted es (Eleventh regiment New York Volunteers) and Arnold's battery having already rendered their reportArtillery) four 10-pounder Parrott rifle guns; Arnold's (Company D, 2d Artillery) two 13-pounder Jamer, at the stone bridge; Rickett's, Griffin's, Arnold's, the Rhode Island, and the 71st regiment bathe only guns taken by the enemy on the field. Arnold's battery came upon the field after Rickett's,[4 more...]
a civilian, as the Times correspondent must have been, we passed to the rear unchallenged. Mr. Russell, at that moment, could not have been half a mile behind us. Pushing on slowly we were overtaken by Col. Hunter's carriage, in which he, wounded, was going to the city. Mr. Russell saw it, or says he saw it, attended by .an escort of troopers, at the bead of whom was a major, who considered it right to take charge of his chief and leave his battalion. We saw no troopers nor major. Hon. Isaac N. Arnold, of the House, was riding by the side of the vehicle, and he, a smooth-faced gentleman, in the garb of a civilian, may have been mistaken by our own correspondent for a doubtful man of war. Possibly two miles and a half from Centreville, we stopped at a road-side farm house for a cup of water. While drinking, Mr. Russell passed. We recognized him, rode along, and were soon engaged with him in a discussion of the causes of the check — it was not then known to be any thing more; and,
t the sons, and the above incident in the battle of Bunker Hill may now, for that purpose, be put to good use. Even the heroes of Bunker Hill, it seems, had among them a portion of the same leaven which worked so malignantly at Bull Run. About the whole early history of the Revolutionary War is a series of disasters, interspersed with a few splendid successes. One of these last was the capture of Montreal and the occupation of nearly the whole of Canada by the forces under Montgomery and Arnold. But this success was only short-lived. Sullivan, though sent with large reinforcements, and aided by the intrepid valor of Wayne, found it impossible to hold the province against the superior force which the opening of the spring enabled the British to throw into the St. Lawrence, and the American army retreated out of Canada, in the emphatic words of John Adams, disgraced, defeated, discontented, dispirited, diseased, undisciplined, eaten up with vermin, no clothes, beds, blankets, nor m