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wounded at the battle of Tebb's Bend, Green River, Ky., July fourth, 1863 : Company D, killed, Rosewell Beebe, Third Corporal, Morgan Wallace, Sixth Corporal, Southard Perrin, private; wounded, Harvey C. Lambert, First Sergeant, Simon Young, Corporal ; privates Gillespie Parson, Samuel Stecker, Bruce Beebe, Henry Beebe, Jonathan Walbert. Company E, wounded, Joseph Gault, Sergeant; privates George W. Hicks, since died, Orin D. White, Richard W. Baxter, Thomas W. Preston. Company F, killed, Peter G. Cuddeback, Second Corporal; wounded, Arthur M. Twombly, Second Lieutenant, Irving Paddock, Second Sergeant, Henry Bond, Third Sergeant, Henry F. Garmon, First Corporal, Julius C. Webb, Seventh Corporal, George Bonnet, Eighth Corporal; privates Marcus: Tuttle, Thomas Wood, Arbutt M. Nott, Isaac Smith. Company I, killed, Peter Van Schure, private. Company K, killed, James L. Slater, Fourth Sergeant; wounded, Hiram H. Dunham, private. Six (6) killed and twenty-three (23) wounded.
the toe. The hammer of the percussion-lock is the striking part itself, — the cock. Such changes are not uncommon in mechanics. The piano-jack is another instance. See gun-lock. 4. (Music.) A small padded mallet by which the string of a piano is struck. See also under the following heads : — About-sledge.Holding — up hammer. Atmospheric-hammer.Knapping-hammer. Ball-peen hammer.Lathing-hammer. Barking-mallet.Lift-hammer. Bat.Machinist's hammer. Beetle.Mallet. Bench-hammer.Marcus. Bolt-hammer.Marteline-hammer. Bott-hammer.Maul. Bricklayer's hammer.Meat-hammer. Bucking-iron.Mill-pick. Bush-hammer.Millstone-hammer. Celt.Miner's hammer. Chasing-hammer.Monkey. Chop-hammer.Nail-hammer. Claw-hammer.Oliver. Clock-movement hammer.Peen. Closing-hammer.Percussor. Commencing-hammer.Piano-movement hammer Cooper's hammer.Pick-hammer. Creasing-hammer.Pig-iron breaker. Dead-stroke hammer.Planishing-hammer. Dental-hammer.Pneumatic-hammer. Drop-hammer.Polishing-hamme<
ult.Level. Countess.Lewis. Course.Liernes. Coursed masonry.Line-pin. Coursed-rubble masonry.Liner. Coussinet.Lockrand. Cover.Lunette. Coving.Lutheran. Creasing.Lychnoscope. Crest-tile.Mallet. Cresting.Mantel. Cross-bond.Marble Artificial Cross-springer.Marble-cement. Crypt.Marble-grinding machine. Curb.Marbleizing slate. Cushion.Marble-polishing machine. Cut-splay.Marble relief-work. Cut-stone.Marbles. Playing Dead-flue.Marble-worker's files. Dead-wall.Marble-working. Marcus.Serpentine. Marmoratum.Set-off. Marteline chisel.Severy. Marteline hammer.Skew. Martin.Skew-back. Masonry.Skiffling. Matrix.Slab. Moellon.Slate. Monolith.Slate-cutter. Mortar.Slate-making machine. Mortar-tempering machine.Slate-pencil. Mullion.Slate-trimming machine. Nigged ashlar.Slatt. Nog.Slushed. Obelisk.Soffit. Off-set.Spall. Opus.Span. Paros marble.Spandrel. Parpoint-work.Spandrel-wall. Parting-tool.Spire. Party-wall.Springing. Perbend.Square. Pick-hammer.Squinch.
ni. b c are an enlarged view and a section of the elements. At the Exposition of 1867 were exhibited three batteries of this class: those of Farmer, American; Marcus, Austrain; and Ruhmkorff, French. The former consists of strips of copper and wedge-shaped blocks of an alloy arranged alternately in the form of a ring. The gas-burner. It was stated that thirty-six elements of this battery were equal to one of Grove's. Melloni's thermo-electric battery. In the battery of Professor Marcus, the positive and negative elements are both alloys: the former consisting of 10 copper, 6 zinc, and 6 nickel; and the latter of 12 antimony, 5 zinc, and 1 bsed for the negative element is not pure copper, but an alloy of 90 copper and 10 nickel (German silver). The elements are arranged in a manner resembling that of Marcus, their ends being immersed in water heated by means of a gas-burner. Eight or nine of these elements are considered by M. Becquerel to be equal to one of Daniell
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Chapter 13: business life in New York. (1844-1846.) (search)
ver finding an hour in which even to look through it; and, at my renewed and earnest request, she reluctantly undertook its discussion. The statement of these facts is but an act of justice to her memory. Parton's Greeley, p. 259. Meanwhile, she was always saving up money for her long-desired trip to Europe; though this fund was again and again depleted by the needs of her family and friends. Several hundred dollars went at once, for instance, to publish for a Danish exile, Harro Harring, a novel called Dolores, which the publisher had been frightened out of issuing at the last moment, on theological grounds, and which never yielded a dollar to anybody. At last, receiving an invitation from her friends, Marcus and Rebecca Spring, to accompany them and their young son on their voyage, she left New York after twenty months of residence; modifying but not terminating her connection with the Tribune, --in Mr. Greeley's phrase,--and sailed for England on the first of August, 1846.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Chapter 14: European travel. (1846-1847.) (search)
wait of it in the country. Quote of Sir W. Scott the feelings of Fitz James about treachery, etc., in his dream; speak of his character and quote concluding lines in Lady of the Lake. Observation on figures of men and women engaged in the Highland dances. Labor alone will not develop the form. Next day. Saturday, 12th September. Ascent of Ben Lomond. Lost, and pass the night on a heathery mountain. All the adventures of the eventful twenty hours to be written out in full. Love Marcus and Rebecca [Spring] forever. Sunday. Sick all day from fatigue or excitement. Dinner given by M. [Marcus Spring] to the shepherds. Their natural politeness and propriety of feeling. Peter Cameron. Monday. Still ill, but walked out in the afternoon and saw the purple hills and lake, with what delightful emotions. I seemed to have become acquainted with their genius as I could not in any other way. Inquiring lady thought it must have been awkward for me on the hill between 12 and 1!
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Index. (search)
12. Russell, Le Baron, 144. Rye-bread days, 104. S. Sand, George, 173, 230. Saxton, Rufus, 163. Schiller, J. C. F. von, 45. Scott, David, 225, 226. Scott, Sir, Walter, 228, 297. Scougal, Ienry, 69. Segur, Comte de, 109. Shakespeare, William, 291, 292. Shelley, P. B., 42, 134, 290, 307. Shepard, Mr., 9. Sismondi, J. C. L. S. de, 24. Slavery, American, 10, 12, 14, 126. Smith, Southwood, 229. Socrates, 309. Southey, Robert, 45, 290. Spring, Edward, 223. Spring, Marcus and Rebecca, 219, 220, 228, 239. Spurzheim, J. G., 49. Stael, Madame de, 30, 37, 45, 109 Stetson, Caleb, 142, 144. Stone, T. T., 163. Storer, Mrs. R. B., 3. Storrow, Miss Ann G., 36. Storrow, Samuel, 51, 52. Story, Joseph, 33. Story, William W., 240. Story, Mrs. William W., 238, 240, 241, 266, 275 ; narrative of, 241; letter from, 244; letter to, 268. Summer on the Lakes, 194. Sumner, Horace, 275. T. Tappan, Caroline (Sturgis), 87, 111, 154, 156, 199, 200, 211.
sed, 183; The Society for the Collegiate Instruction of Women incorporated, 184; its nickname, 184; enlargement of Fay House, 184; incorporation of Radcliffe College, 184; growth of the work, 185; its union with Harvard, 186; property exempt from taxation, 320. Railways, street, 395-399.; Real estate owned by the city, 59. Real-Estate Interests of Cambridge, 126-130. Red Men, Improved Order of, 293. Reed, Benjamin T., founds the Episcopal Theological School, 254, 255. Reemie, Marcus, barber shop of, VIII, 35. Reformed Presbyterian Church, 241. Regicide judges, their life in Cambridge, 11. Reid, Andrew, founder of the Cambridge Chronicle, 221. Reidesel, General, quartered in the Sewall House, 28. Reidesel, Madame, describes life in Tory Row, 28. Religious societies, 33. Rindge Field, 123. Rindge Frederick H., 83-86, 196, 224, 227, 228. Rindge Gifts, the, 82-86. Riverside Press, The, 32; founded by H. O. Houghton, 335. River Street Bridge,
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Letters and Journals of Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Chapter 3: Journeys (search)
ite the Bog River Falls, which flow into the head of the lake, lovely as Trenton. The next day we stayed only for another unsuccessful deer hunt and then turned homeward and had two delightful days of boating back to Martin's, reaching there Wednesday night, and they leaving Thursday morning, while Edward Spring and I stayed another day to penetrate to the new Philosophers' Camp at Amperzand Pond and see Stillman, the artist, who had invited us all. You who have not seen Eddy Spring, son of Marcus, do not know how sweet and chivalrous and handsome and charming a young man of twenty-two can be, but I found him the most delightful of companions. Amperzand Pond is a region of romance; you go seven miles by water up a secret brook, then four miles' hard climbing through wild and beautiful woods; suddenly the path ends, between great trees, in the loveliest of lakes with no sign of human life. In despair you discharge your rifle, and suddenly a boat comes out from a wooded point, and rec
William. Peirce, Abijah H. Penn, William. Pickett, Samuel. Pond, Samuel. Porter, Israel. Porter, Joseph. Prentiss, Caleb. Prentiss, Ellis. Prentiss, Jonathan C. Putnam, Artemas. Page, Isaac. Pay son, Samuel. Pay son, Samuel, Jr. Peirce, Artemas. Peirce, Joseph. Pitts, Edmund. Pratt, Dexter. Priest, Jonathan. Palmer, Nathan. Rand, Benjamin. Read, James. Read, Joel. Read, Joseph S. Read, Lawrence. Reed, Enos. Reemie, Marcus. Reney, William L. Reynolds, Nathaniel S Rice, Charles. Rice, Joseph W. Richards, Edward. Richardson, Augustus. Richardson, Loa. Rindge, Samuel. Roberts, Rufus. Ruggles, John. Rule, James. Russell, Nathan. Russell, John. Rand, James. Richards, Sullivan. Robertson, John. Roulston, George. Roundy, Oliver. Rumrill, Joseph. Russell, Phinehas. Roby, Ebenezer. Sales, Francis. Saunders, Richard. Saunders, William. Sawin, Jos
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