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Read. The gas enters through holes around the base, and expands an encircling band. e, Shaler. Driving forward the metallic cup at the base flattens it and expands the sabot. f, Cochran. A band of copper wire is expanded by forcing forward a cup at the base of the projectile, against a cylinder which surrounds the latter. g, Boekel. The illustration shows the annular soft-metal packing being attached to a projectile by a swage and dies while the point is held on an anvil. h, Atwater. The packing of wire webbing or cloth is expanded by wedges driven forward by plungers at the base of the shot. i, Woodbury, a spirally grooved projectile, with a sabot similarly grooved, for firing from a smooth-bore gun. j, Taggart, has a spirally flanged central aperture intended to cause the bullet to rotate on its axis by atmospheric action when fired from a smooth-bore gun. k, Sigourney, has projecting spiral ribs to take the grooves and impart rotary motion, and annular bel
for holding Loop in Path of Needle. 13,064RobertsonJune 12, 1855. 14,324RobertsonFeb. 26, 1856. 16,434GibbsJan. 20, 1857. 16,609RobertsonFeb. 10, 1857. 17,186AtwaterMay 5, 1857. (Reissue.)560RobertsonMay 18, 1858. 21,402AtwaterSept. 7, 1858. 21,537HubbardSept. 14, 1858. 40,622HeyerNov. 17, 1863. 1. (g.) Latch-Needle AtwaterSept. 7, 1858. 21,537HubbardSept. 14, 1858. 40,622HeyerNov. 17, 1863. 1. (g.) Latch-Needle for enchaining Loop. 10,974SingerMay 30, 1854. 109,632LambNov. 29, 1870. 127,145BouscayMay 28, 1872. A. 2. Two or more Threads. (a.) Reciprocating Under-Thread Carrier. 6,439BatchelderMay 8, 1849. 7,931Grover et al.Feb. 11, 1851. 10,597JohnsonMar. 7, 1854. 10,622HodgkinsMar. 7, 1854. 10,842SingerMay 2, 1854. 11,284Leightor. 17, 1863. 37,985SmithMar. 24, 1863. 38,740HalliganJune 2, 1863. 39,256LangdonJuly 14, 1863. 41,916GuinnessMar. 15, 1864. 43,927PlanerAug. 23, 1864. 44,063AtwaterSept. 6, 1864. 44,382MeloneSept. 20, 1864. 45,278StackpoleNov. 29, 1864. 45,972CadwellJan. 24, 1865. (Reissue.)1,930Atkins et al.Apr. 11, 1865. 47,673Wins
she had removed to the North, where she had since dwelt. This lady, fortunately enough, was well acquainted with a Captain Atwater and his family, who resided in Richmond, and after undertaking the mission, she wrote to them from Chicago, apparens family received her most hospitably, and requested her to make her home with them during her stay in that city. Captain Atwater, although holding a commission in the rebel army, was at heart a Union man, and secretly rejoiced at the news of a Fsh to. I should most certainly wish to, laughingly answered Mrs. Baker. Very well, said the Captain; if you and Mrs. Atwater will be ready by nine o'clock, we will have ample time to reach the place, which is some few miles below the city. experiment were, of course, much elated over the efficient work of destruction which had been accomplished, and even Captain Atwater, in his enthusiasm as a soldier, forgot temporarily his real feelings, in his undisguised admiration of the ingenui
Proceedings in the Courts. Mayor's Court --Wednesday, Nov. 19 --Julius Johnson and John McDonald were arraigned for stealing a quantity of wearing apparel belonging to Capt. Silas Wright, now in Jackson's army.--The robbery was effected at the boarding house of Mrs. Atwater, where Capt Wright's trunk had been left for safekeeping. Johnson. one of the accused, appeared in Court dressed in one of Wright's coats. The other property found in possession of the prisoners was identified as belonging to the absent man. Solomon Israel proved that McDonald, one of the accused, had offered to sell him a shawl belonging to Wright. The prisoners were sent to jail for examination before a called Court of Hustings. Thomas, slave of John Priddy, committed a few days ago on the charge of going at large, was ordered by the Mayor to be discharged from jail. Thomas McBride, arrested for drunkenness and disorderly conduct on Main street, was admonished and discharged Alexander J
Sent on. --On Tuesday two members of Rodgers's cavalry, named Johnson and McDonald, were examined before the Justices of the County Court for stealing a lot of clothes from Dr. Wright at Mrs. Atwater's boarding house, and committed for trial before the Circuit Court of Henrico county.
The Daily Dispatch: August 25, 1863., [Electronic resource], A Telegraphic report of Morgan's raid — Mystifying the Northern operators. (search)
d on him to halt, but when he did not heed I tried the virtue of my repeater, when a few shots convinced him that he had better stop. When I came up with him I asked where he was from, and if he was in the service. He replied that his name was Atwater; that he was a telegraph operator at Lebanon Junction, on his way to Lebanon upon invitation of the operator there to visit him and spend the day. I told him that I was the man who had extended to him the invitation, and that had ordered on the acknowledged the sell, and said it was his treat instead of mine, though I had invited him to take mint juleps with me. An operator whom I afterwards captured at Bardstown Junction told me that the operators had the joke all over the lines, Atwater having told it himself. The next telegraph station I arrived at was Osgood, a small village, on the Ohio & Miss. R. R., (running from Cincinnati to St. Louis,) 52 miles west of Cincinnati. As usual, I left the main body of our forces when