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Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 4 0 Browse Search
J. William Jones, Christ in the camp, or religion in Lee's army 3 1 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 2 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 13, 1864., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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Doc. 122.--the twenty-eighth Regiment, N. Y. S. M. The officers of this regiment are as follows: Col. Bennett, (who will remain at home until he recovers from severe injuries received by being thrown from a wagon;) Lieut.-Col. Burns, commanding; Surgeon, Rice. Company A, Capt. Bruer, Lieuts. Waudelt and Horn; Company B, Capt. Becke, Lieuts. Warmuth and Hoffman--(the last-named has resigned;) Company C, Capt. Campbell, (Lieuts. vacant;) Company D, Capt. Brandenburg, Lieuts. Bensler and Kramer; Company E, Capt. Beadle, Lieuts. Altanbrand and Bergemen; Company F, Capt. Schepper, Lieuts. Wenner and Breneisen; Company G, Capt. Reeger, Lieuts. Berger and Fox; Company H, Capt. Wills, Lieuts. Dowling and Schaeffer; Company I, Capt. Kiehl, Lieuts. Markert and Obernier; Company K, Capt. Weber, Lieuts. Morning and Kinow; Engineer Corps, Capt. Von Kameke. Capt. Thomas C. Clines, of Company C, is detailed for the recruiting service. Chaplain, Rev. Mr. Zapt, of the Union Avenue German Luth
n England, produced some really pretty work by a combination of metallic plates and wooden blocks. Lithography was invented by Alois Senefelder, who was born at Prague, 1771. (See lithography.) In short, it may be described as drawing upon stone with a material which, when treated with certain chemicals, will take up the printer's ink when rolled up. Senefelder, even at that early date in the history of the art, spoke of the possibility of making fac-similes of oil-paintings. Storch and Kramer, of Berlin, successfully reproduced oilpaintings by this process (1840 – 1850). In making chromo-lithographs, an outline drawing is made by tracing, and this is transferred to all the stones (one for each color), required to complete the picture; so as to secure exactness in the corelation of all parts on each stone. Within these outlines, and upon these different stones, the artist draws the different tints and colors. The number of stones, or plates, needed to complete the chromo, var
ry was turned so as to present the appropriate letter indicated at the transmitting station to the paper slip which was by suitable mechanism drawn to the type-wheel to receive an impression. Professor Hughes has also invented a very ingenious printing-telegraph, depending upon the synchronous revolutions of two or more type-wheels at different stations. See printing-telegraph. Various forms of dials or pointer telegraphs have been devised by Breguet in France, Siemens and Halske and Kramer in Germany, and various improvements in the details of construction by numerous others which the limits of this article will not permit us even to refer to. See specific index under telegraph. E-lec′tro-mag-net′ic watch-clock. An apparatus consisting of a magnet, with a recording-dial, clock-works, and a signal-bell; from this run wires, one to each of the banks or other offices under guard where watchmen are employed, whose duty it is to visit each bank at stated times during the nig
J. William Jones, Christ in the camp, or religion in Lee's army, Appendix no. 2: the work of grace in other armies of the Confederacy. (search)
Tennessee at night, and then marched down Powel's Valley the remainder of the night. Sunday, August 25. Rested at Rodger's Gap while the cannon were carried over the Cumberland Mountains by hand. Met Chaplains McHan, of the Thirtysixth, and Kramer, of the Thirty-ninth Georgia Regiments. Crossed the Cumberland Mountains at Rodger's Gap. August 26. Marched seventeen miles and crossed the Pine Mountains; encamped at the Cumberland River in Kentucky. August 27. Met Generals Reynolds d God after I read the Fifty-first Psalm, and prayed for his salvation. East Point, near Atlanta, Georgia, July 25, at 3 P. M. I was called to see Lieutenant G. P. Dean, Fifteenth Texas Regiment. His wound was slight but had gangrened. Chaplain Kramer and Rev. W. H. Potter, of Georgia, were with me. Brother Kramer prayed, and the lieutenant said he was trying to trust in God, and prayed for God to help him to believe, and then with feeble, last failing voice said, I hope to meet you all i
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.47 (search)
liam A., private. Know nothing. Hicks, John, private. Dead. Hicks, David, private. Know nothing. Hepler, Sam, private. Living; Goshen, Va. Hook, Newton, private. Dead. Hodge, William, private. Living; Williamsville, Va. Hodge, Joseph, private. Dead. Hodge, Ruben, private. Dead. Jack, David, private. Know nothing. Johns, Dave, private. Killed in battle. Jordan, John, private. Living; Highland county, Va. Jack, John, private. Died in prison 1864. Kramer, Philip, private. Know nothing. Kirkpatrick, Charles, private. Living; Bath county. Kincaid, Floyd, private. Living; Williamsville, Va. Kyle, David, private. Dead. Kyle, George, private. Dead. Lindsey, William H., private. Dead. Lindsey, Robert D., private. Living; Green Valley, Va. Lindsey, Paul, private. Not known. Lysle, James, private. Died in prison, 1863, with fever. Lysle, Thomas, private. Died in prison. Lysle, Ben, private. Living; Bath county
n last, about two o'clock, rebel cavalry, over two hundred in number, entered the town by the Williamsport piko, the forces of General Averill having gone in pursuit of the raiders at Chambersburg. The rebels burned nine cars, with government stores, at the depot, after helping themselves to such of the contents as they wished to carry off. They broke open the hat stores of Messrs. Rouskutp &Updergraff, and the stores of Messrs. Bowman &Winters, confectioners. They also released from jail, Kramer, imprisoned for the murder of Wright, at Harristown, about two weeks since, he going off with them. The chivalry have quite a free way of supplying themselves, as an incident will illustrate: A number of citizens were congregated upon a street corner, when a burly freebooter rode up and asked which one had the largest hat, and, after suiting himself, rode off with a chuckle of satisfaction. Other parties received similar attentions. The rebel left about six o'clock, returning towards Will