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reconnoissance and returned in the afternoon, followed by the Clara Dolsen, which she had captured some twenty miles up the river. She is a magnificent boat and worth about sixty thousand dollars. We lay there all that night and the next day and night, tortured dreadfully by musquitoes. On Sunday Captain Kilty put the Dolsen in charge of the Third Master of the Lexington, James Fitzpatrick, and sent her up to Memphis. Next morning, (Monday, sixteenth,) at five, the gunboat Conestoga, Captain Blodget, and the transports New National and White Cloud, came up the river and we then all got under way and proceeded up White River. We anchored that night some fifty miles up the river, and sent the Spiteful on ahead to reconnoitre. She returned in about two hours with the information that the enemy had erected a battery at St. Charles, some four miles above. Next morning at six we all got under way, the Mound City leading the St. Louis, Lexington and Conestoga, and the transports White
nth Iowa, Lieut. Bodenhammer, and Captain McAfee, who were in command of the Quinine brigade, and Captain W. H. Evans, of company F, Eighteenth Iowa, Dr. Whitney, of the Fourth M. S. M., (cavalry,) (who took a gun and fought,) and the Rev. Mr. Wynes, Post Chaplain, (who, in the face of the enemy, assisted in removing the wounded from tile battle-field,) deserve great praise for their gallant conduct during the engagement. I am under many obligations to Major Steger, Lieutenants Campion and Blodget, (members of General Brown's staff,) for the efficient service they rendered me. There are many other officers and men deserving of honorable mention. We lost fourteen killed, one hundred and forty-four wounded, and four missing--making a total of killed, wounded, and missing, one hundred and sixty-two. The enemy's loss cannot be definitely ascertained. Their own estimate of their losses range from two to three hundred killed and wounded. Among their slain is a major. We captured seve
c representations of complex natural phenomena by means of lines on maps, such as the isothermals, which unite places of equal mean temperature, hypsometric lines, which unite places of equal hight, etc.; or depicting, by circumscribing lines or by color, regions of equal average temperature or rainfall, population, mortality, illiteracy, wealth, race, etc. The following names are used for lines drawn upon maps to connect places of equal conditions, as follows: — For an illustration, see Blodget's Climatology of the United States, Philadelphia, 1857. Isobarometric, having equal barometric pressure. Isocheimal, having same winter temperature. Isoclinal, indicating equal magnetic dip. Isocrymal, having same extreme of cold. Isodynamic, having same magnetic intensity. Isogcothermal, passing through points beneath the surface which have the same average heat. Isogonic, indicating equal variation of compass. Isohyclose, having same mean annual rainfall. Iso
4, 1873. 136,859PeasleeMar. 18, 1873. 140,406DupreJuly 1, 1873. 142,812PowellSept. 16, 1873. 142,819SpringerSept. 16, 1873. 143,955BondOct. 28, 1873. 143,969De WaruOct. 28, 1873. (Reissue.)5,689RobertsDec. 16, 1873. 145,841BuschmeierDec. 23, 1873. 148,047GoodrichMar. 3, 1874. 148,048GoodrichMar. 3, 1874. 150,787PowellMay 12, 1874. 154,113BaglinAug. 18, 1874. 154,485HowardAug. 25, 1874. 158,231BallouDec. 29, 1874. (Reissue.)6,306PowellFeb. 23, 1875. 6. Hemmers. 10,386BlodgetJan. 3, 1854. 12,826OdiorneMay 8, 1855. 14,283ChapinFeb. 19, 1856. 15,402BoyesJuly 22, 1856. 17,224MarstonMay 5, 1857. 20,245SerrellMay 11, 1858. 20,695BoydJune 29, 1858. 21,355OdiorneAug. 31, 1858. 23,079ClemonsMar. 1, 1859. 24,088Barnum et al.May 24, 1859. 25,715Blake et al.Oct. 11, 1859. 26,207SerrellNov. 22, 1859. 27.805HowellApr. 10, 1860. 28,889MitchellJune 26, 1860. 31,602HowellMar. 5, 1861. 31,645MarshMar. 5, 1861. 31,878DownerApr. 2, 1861. 32,035WhitcombApr. 9, 1861
road was a good one, because it prevented travellers from Boston and vicinnity, which was the base of smallpox epidemics in Massachusetts, from entering Medford without being unceremoniously stopped and fumigated at the smoke house. In the Treasurer's report one item states that Mr. Timothy Waite was paid £ 1 16 shillings 4 1/2 pence, for Work & some Nails for the Smoke House & some work at the School House. Another item states that 6 shillings were paid Doctor Rand for a Night to Capt. Blodget when taken with ye Small Pox. Also another item states that £ 14, 8 shillings were paid Captain Eben Morrow for Tending the Smoke House from ye 16th of April to the Ninth day of June 1764 both days included @ 6s per day. Another town meeting was held May 24, 1778, Town Records, Volume III., page 239. to see what the town would do concerning an inoculating hospital. Previous to this a hospital of this kind had been situated at Point Shirley for the use of all people in Boston and vic
of the "Blodget Volunteers." The company was organized on Wednesday night. Capt. Blodget started immediately for Milledgeville --saw Gov. Brown on Thursday--procureturned yesterday. An instance of energetic work which does great credit to Capt. Blodget, and indicates that he will not prove an unworthy son of the man who voluntne to swim the Willacoochee, in defiance of an ambush of hostile Seminole. Capt. Blodget and his company will be heard of with honor in this war. They will be ready of our citizens, who is not the man to blazon his good deeds to the world. Mr. Blodget had engaged to uniform and equip the company at his own expense, and was makse. His design became known to Thos. S. Metcalf, Esq., who at once sent to Capt. Blodget the note which is subjoined. The donation in effect amounts to nearly two the families of absent soldiers. Augusta, April 19, 1861. Friend Blodget: You asked me this morning to assist you in clothing your new company to go to
The Negroes are with us. --A nut is herewith offered for Northern Abolitionists to crack: A colored man of this city yesterday sent a note to Capt. Blodget, enclosing a liberal sum of money, which he says is "from a man of color, a friend of the South, and ever expects to be." He hoped the recipients would remember that the prayers of the people would follow them.-- Augusta Chronicle.
The Daily Dispatch: March 24, 1863., [Electronic resource], The late Yankee advance on the Rappahannock. (search)
P Fleming, co G, 101st Ohio; A W Tougce, co C, 105th Ohio P D Gobb, co E, 41st Ohio; Second Lieutenants W R Lawrence. co C, 73d Ill, A Berwick, 1st Ohio artillery; J Clare, co D. 31st lod; C E Tanbury, co D, 15th Wisconsin; G T Winters co C, 39th Ind; M A Smith co H, 36th Ill; W Lerhman co K, 22d Ill; D Kounth, co A, 2d Mo; E G Hall. co I th Mich; L K Wescott, co H, 28th Ill; A G Brown, co C. 49th Ohio; J Moore, co I, 30th Ind; H C Gass, co D 86th Ind; Tho G Cochran, co D, 77th Penn; I H Blodget, co E 75th Ill; J H White, co G, 49th Ohio; J R Clannell, co C, 1st Ill; art; T Butler, co K, 9th Ohio; J H Archer, co B, 78th Pa; G Mohrhardt, co F, 1st M; a Chubb, co D, 105th Ohio; All of the above save Stoughton were captured at Murfreesboro'. The following were taken at Harsville, Dec. 7th, viz: Lieut. Col R R Stewart, 2d Ind; cav; Captains Chris Beet, co L 2d Ind cav; D A Briggs, co I, do; J U Kreidler, co 16, 105th Ohio; First Lieutenants E Barnett, co E 2d Ind; J W Buton, co 2d Ind