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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 11 1 Browse Search
Historic leaves, volume 4, April, 1905 - January, 1906 8 0 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 4 0 Browse Search
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 6, 1862., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
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llips. Missing: W. B. Bennett, T. Johnson, W. J. Anderson, James Fundley. Company I. Killed: Junior Second Lieutenant L. M. Doser, privates Lucaters W. Jones, Joseph Prentiss, Thomas Parker. Wounded: Second Sergeant H. B. Lewer, privates J. T. Baines, Nathaniel Duke, Nathan E. Jones, Henry Waltem. Missing: Privates G. W. Barnes, John H. Bidgood, James C. Bidgood, (was wounded,) Josiah Cupps, James King, Richard Quillon. Company K. Killed: Captain Dennis Vermillion. Wounded: Private John Bennett. Missing: Fiske, (since learned to be mortally wounded,) Richardson. Field and Staff. James Y. Crocker, Adjutant, seriously wounded in neck, arm, and chest. James S. Gilliam, Lieutenant-Colonel, commanding Ninth Regiment Virginia Volunteers. Report of Colonel Tomlin, of Fifty-Third Virginia. July 10, 1862. Captain J. D. Darden, Assistant Adjutant General: On the twenty-ninth of June, the Fifty-third regiment, reduced in strength, by sickness and death, to a very small
ntwood at nightfall, where we rested for the night. Early next morning the pursuit was continued — my brigade in front. Our forces continued to press the enemy until his remainder, not killed, wounded, or captured, had crossed the Tennessee River, about one hundred and ten miles from Nashville. We pursued under bad weather, over bad roads, and with great fatigue and hard labor to the command, to Lexington, Alabama; from thence to this place (Huntsville). The regimental commanders, Colonel Bennett, Colonel Rose, Colonel Suman, Lieutenant-Colonel Morton, Major Taylor, Captain Lawton, and Captain Cunningham, with their officers and men, have my grateful thanks for their willing obedience to orders, their brave and efficient execution of every duty upon the battle-field and during the campaign. My command routed the enemy from his lines and positions, containing seven pieces of artillery: four on the first and three on the second days; capturing a large number of small arms, with
, and with artillery opened upon our column to dispute its crossing. Kilpatrick promptly ordered all his artillery into position, and in a very few minutes Lieutenant Bennett's section of the Board of Trade battery had dried up the rebel artillery most effectually. Quickly dismounting the First, Third and Fourth Ohio, and Fourthover the retreat of their gallant comrades of the Second brigade, when the Fourth United States got out of ammunition and were sent back with the Third division. Bennett's section of the Board of Trade battery was put in position with the Seventh Pennsylvania and Fourth Michigan. Cleburne was held in check until our led horses haarduous campaign just closed, I have the honor to report the part taken therein by my command, the Fifty-ninth Illinois, Colonel Post, Seventy-fifth Illinois, Colonel Bennett, Eighty-fourth Illinois, Colonel Waters, Eightieth Illinois, Lieutenant-Colonel Kilgour, Ninth Indiana, Colonel Suman, Thirty-sixth Indiana, Lieutenant-Colone
administration of the Medical Department of the division; Major Archer, Third Ohio volunteers, commanding train guard; Captain S. B. Coe, Third Ohio volunteer cavalry; A. A. Q. M. Lieutenant T. G. Pattin, Seventeenth Indiana volunteers; Lieutenant John Bennett, Fourth Michigan cavalry, and the pioneers under their charge, are entitled to great credit for the successful manner in which the division and pontoon train were brought through, and for their untiring industry on all occasions; and theeon. Martin Archer Major 3d Ohio V. C. Brigadier-General Eli Long Commanding train guard. S. B. Coe Captain 3d Ohio V. C. Brigadier-General Eli Long A. A. Q. M. With Pioneers. T. J. Patten Lieutenant 17th Indiana Brigadier-General Eli Long John Bennett Lieutenant 4th Michigan Brigadier-General Eli Long Henry Prince Private 4th Ohio V. C. Brigadier-General Eli Long Orderly. Henry Gibb Bugler 4th Ohio V. C. Brigadier-General Eli Long   T. W. Scott Captain 98th Illinois Recommended by Brig.-
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Chapter 7: books for children (search)
the reader did not know where one left off and the other began. This species they developed more successfully than did their extremely popular English rivals, Henty and his school. Their fiction was more credible and their background more accurate. Charles Carleton Coffin's historical series from colonial times to the close of the Civil War present in story form perhaps the best short histories of the campaigns they cover; Noah Brooks's Boy Emigrants exhibits frontier life accurately; John Bennett's Master Skylark belongs to the highest type of historical juvenile. The informational path trod first by Goodrich and Abbott grew to be the main road for future juveniles. Today the How to make books are perhaps the most distinctive, as they are among the best-selling. What probably remains the most distinguished treatment for young children of foreign life and scenes and of nature was given by Jane Andrews (1833-87) in her Seven little sisters (1861) and Stories mother nature told.
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Index (search)
Beechenbrook, 290 Beecher, H. W., 197, 202, 211, 213-219 Beecher, Lyman, 213 Beecher family, the, 197 Beers, Mrs. Ethelinda (Ethel Lynn), 280, 303 Before the Curfew, 228 Before Vicksburg, 284 Belfast address, 221 Belfry of Bruges and other poems, the, 37 Belknap, Jeremy, 106, 113, 114, 115 Belknap papers, the, 107 n. Bellamy, David, 197 Bells, the, 60, 65 Benjamin, Park, 134, 167 Benjamin, Wm. E., 264 n. Bennett, James Gordon, 185, 186, 189, 190, 193 Bennett, John, 405 Benton, T. H., 71, 89-90 Berkeley, Bishop, 196 Berkshire Medical College, 219 Bernaldez, Andres, 126 Bethel, 280 Betty Leicester, 402 Beyond the Potomac, 306 Bible, 210, 349 Bierce, Ambrose, 386-387 Bigelow, John, 143, 144 Biglow papers, the, 151, 246, 247, 251, 276, 280, 287, 362, 364 Bill and Joe, 239 Bill Arp. See Smith, C. H. Bill to Abe Linkhorn, 153 Binns, H. B., 263 n. Bismarck, Count, 133, 142 Bivouac of the dead, the, 290 Black regi
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
foot. These wounds disabled him for a year. After recovery from his wounds he took up the occupation of planting, which he has followed since. He was married March 13, 1862, to Miss Clio Legard Bignon, of Barnwell, who died in 1884, leaving eight children. Edward Henry Bissell, M. D., of Charleston, was one of five brothers who served in the armies of the Confederate States. Titus L. was orderly or first sergeant in the Palmetto Guards a short time, and died at Charleston in 1884. John Bennett served as a lieutenant in the Palmetto Guards siege train, and died in 1893. William Swinton served as first lieutenant of Company I, Second South Carolina regiment, and in command of his company was severely wounded and captured at Gettysburg, afterward was imprisoned for a long time—being at Morris island, under fire of Confederate guns—and after his release was again made prisoner in South Carolina and held until the close of the war. George A. became a member of Wheeler's cavalry in
health, and Abraham Andrews, A. B., was elected his successor August 9. Mr. Stickney, at the Neck, gave up his position January 15, and was later succeeded by John Bennett. Mr. Jaquith was retained this year as Mr. Andrews' assistant. He resigned June, 1814, and was succeeded by Robert Gordon. February 25 the trustees visiteisited the school in Milk Row, No. 3, containing sixty-nine scholars, under Moses Hall. April 19 they visited the school at the Neck, with ninety pupils, under Mr. Bennett, and April 26 and 29 the two schools at No. 1, under Messrs. Andrews, Jaquith, and Dodge. They were perfectly satisfied with the good order and improvement of a his assistant in the writing school. Mr. Smith recommended changing the evangelical instruction for Murray's English Reader and it was so decided. August 8 John Bennett resigned at the Neck. The trustees engaged Isaac Gates as his successor, and the same salary as for masters at other schools within the Neck was voted him, $6
Babcock, Henry H., 10. Back Street, Charlestown, 84, 87. Balfour, Rev., Walter, 90. Baltimore, Md., 27. Bangor, Me., 25. Banks, General, 53, 54. Barrett, Mr., 99. Bartlett, Catherine, 39. Bartlett, Dr., 68, 69. Bartlett, Henry, 93, 95. Bartlett, George, 39, 44, 64, 66. Bartlett, Josiah, 42, 63, 65. Bartlett, Hon., Josiah, 39, 65. Bartlett, Samuel, 97. Baton Rouge, 53. Beacon Street. Boston, 27. Beauties of the Bible, 101. Belknap, Ruth, 65. Bennett, Clark, 47. Bennett, John, 68. 71. Berkshire County, Mass., 85. Betsey, 23. Bigelow, Dr., 13. Bigelow, Samuel. 100. Bingham Hospital for Incurables, 2. Blackford, Christfr., 85, 86. Blanchard, Mr., 96. Blanchard, Nathan, 98. Blaney, John, 84. Blodgett, Mehitable, 20. Blood, Mr., 45. Blossom (ship), 88. Boggs, Captain, 53. Booker, Simeon, 92. Bonner, Miss, Eliza, 47. Bonner, William, 47. Boston, Mass., 1, 6, 10, 26, 38, 77, 79, 80, 81, 83, 86, 87. Boston Branch Library, 65. Boston Club
Arrest of alleged "Union" men. --The following parties have been arrested for supposed "Union" proctivities since our last report: Tuesday--John Bennett, of Norfolk; Solomon Fenton, Jr., Memphis; Ebenezer Halleck, grocer, Main street; Rev. A Bosserman, of Baltimore, Pastor of First Independent Christian Church, Mayo street. Wednesday--Charles Palmer, commission merchant, Richmond; Wm. Fay, shipbuilder, des, Louis G. Smelmann, liquor merchant, do. The last named was taken up for selling cider. About 30 soldiers were hauled up yesterday but discharged on procuring proper vouchers, or with passes to return to camp forthwith.