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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events, Diary from December 17, 1860 - April 30, 1864 (ed. Frank Moore) 3 1 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Index, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
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uld be desecrated without touching the soul of every genuine American. No matter what it must cost, the Stars and Stripes must wave. But one heart beats here, and that is the true and loyal American heart. W. S. Kenyon and Theodore R. Westbrook also spoke. Mr. Westbrook said he laid aside all party lines, all party prejudices, all political opinions, and stood for his country alone. He loved his party; but, thank God, he loved his country better. He wasn't going to stop to consider who was right or wrong; but, right or wrong, his country. He grasped the folds of the Stars and Stripes, and said, Let it be known that in the nineteenth century traitor hands and traitor hearts are found among us to disgrace that flag, which had been their shield and protection, as well as our own. He asked God might record his vow to stand by, protect, and, if need be, die for that flag. Speeches were also made by Erastus Cooke, G. H. Sharp, W. H. Romeyn, and Mr. W. Chipp.--Tribune, April 20.
of the rebels with a loss of four killed and several wounded; the Home Guard sustaining no loss whatever. To-day the rebels crossed the Cumberland Mountains, committing many depredations on their route, and made their way to Jacksboro, Tenn. Great excitement existed at Chambersburgh, Pa., it having been reported that the rebels were in Mercersburgh, and on their march for the former place.--The One Hundred and Fifty-sixth regiment of New York volunteers, under the corn mand of Colonel Erastus Cooke, left Kingston for the seat of war.--Lieutenant Johnson, of the Seventeenth regiment of Kentucky, was dismissed the service of the United States.--A fight took place near Lebanon, Tenn., between a party of National cavalry, under the command of Kennett and Wolford, and the rebels under Morgan, resulting in the defeat of the latter with a loss of seven killed and one hundred and twenty-five captured.-At Newbern, N. C., the National pickets and a small advance force were driven in by a
. 272; Fourth Regiment of, D. 100; Doc. 362 Conrad, C. M., D. 5 Conrad's Ferry, Md., skirmish at, D. 108 Constitution, school-ship, D. 40; escape of, D. 48 Contraband of war, constitution and constipation, P. 68 Contraband negroes, D. 80; General Ashley's account of, P. 110; General Butler's letter to General Scott on, Doc. 313; Secretary Cameron to Gen. Butler on, Doc. 314 Conway, William, seaman, loyalty of, approved by the Navy Department, D. 43 Cooke, Erastus, D. 32 Cooley, T. M., P. 73 Coombs, Leslie, letter of, P. 81 Cooper, S., Adj.-Gen. U. S.A., D. 18 Copland, Mary, verses by, P. 36 Corcoran, Michael, Colonel 69th Regt., N. Y. S., D. 53; captures secessionists, D. 95 69th Regt., N. Y. S. M., Doc. 142; lines addressed to, P. 34 Cornwell, H. S., verses by, P. 123 Corwin, Moses H., D. 36 Corwin, Thomas, his amendment to the Constitution, D. 18; Doc. 36 Coste, N. L., Capt., surrenders the cutter A