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be understood at a glance. Insertable teeth for circular saws. a, Krauser.n, Disston. b, Colsen.o, Shoemaker. c, Emerson.p, Emerson. d, Clemson.q, Emerson. e, Lippincott.r, Emerson. f, Spaulding.s, Disston. g, Emerson.t, Disston. h, Neale.u, Hoe. I, Emerson.v, Strange. j, Brown.w, Humphrey. k, Clemson.x, Miller. l, Woodruff.y, Disston. m, Emerson.z, Miller. See under the following heads: — Amputating-saw.Barrel-saw. Annular saw.Belt-saw. Back-saw.Bench-saw. Band-saw73. 148,773StetsonMar. 17, 1874. 149,566BlakeApr. 14, 1874. (Reissue.)5,859EvansMay 5, 1874. 154,084RehfussAug. 11, 1874. 26. Thread-Cutters. 16,713BurnhamMar. 3, 1857. 52,398Dennis et al.Feb. 6, 1866. 67,501SawyerAug. 6, 1867. 90,954Neale et al.June 8, 1869. 104,561CroweJune 27, 1870. 106,526WoodAug. 16, 1870. 118,467LordAug. 29, 1871. 123,772DimondFeb. 20, 1872. 126,860WolcottMay 14, 1872. 127,053HarrisMay 21, 1872. 134,518CollinsJan. 7, 1873. 134,669Henry et al.Jan. 7, 1
. . . In consequence of the cold weather there was some suffering in the regimental camp. When this became known, a meeting was held at a private residence on March 10, and a committee of six ladies and four gentlemen was appointed to procure comforts, necessities, and a flag. Colonel Shaw was present, and gave an account of progress. To provide a fund, a levee was held at Chickering Hall on the evening of March 20, when speeches were made by Ralph Waldo Emerson, Wendell Phillips, Rev. Dr. Neale, Rev. Father Taylor, Judge Russell, and Lieutenant-Colonel Hallowell. Later, through the efforts of Colonel Shaw and Lieutenant-Colonel Hallowell, a special fund of five hundred dollars was contributed to purchase musical instruments and to instruct and equip a band. Besides subscriptions, certain sums of money were received from towns and cities of the State, for volunteers in the Fifty-fourth credited to their quota. The members of the committee contributed liberally to the funds
ends had procured flags, and it was determined to make the occasion of their presentation, on May 18, a memorable one. The day was fine and cloudless. Very early, friends of the command began to arrive in private carriages, and by the extra trains run to Readville. Many prominent persons were present, including Surgeon-General Dale, Hon. Thomas Russell, Professor Agassiz, Prof. William B. Rogers, Hon. Josiah Quincy, George S. Hale, William Lloyd Garrison, Wendell Phillips, Samuel May, Rev. Dr. Neale, Frederick Douglass, and many others. The parade was thronged with white and colored people of both sexes, to the number of over a thousand. Line was formed at eleven o'clock, and the regiment was broken into square by Colonel Shaw. Governor Andrew, with his military staff in full uniform, took position inside the square. Brilliant in color and of the finest texture, fluttering in the fresh breeze blowing, the flags destined for the regiment were ready for presentation. They were
. C., 193. Moultrie, Fort, 116, 128, 141, 282, 314. Moultrie House, 138. Moultrieville, S. C., 128. Mount Pleasant, S. C., 282, 310, 311, 316. Muckenfuss, A. W., 102. Mulford, John E., 233. Murrell's Inlet, S. C., 192. Muster of Colored Officers, 194, 233, 268, 315. Muster-out, 314, 317. Myers, Frank, 91. Myers, Stephen, 12. N. Nahant, monitor, 139. Nantucket, monitor, 52. National holiday, 49, 209, 314. Naval assault, Sumter, 128. Navy Department, 114, 199. Neale, Rev. Dr., 15, 24. Negro laborers in C. S. Army, 122. Netson, William J., 232. New Bedford Band, 321. New Bedford, Mass., 9, 321. New Hampshire Troops. Infantry: Third, 74, 106, 112, 115, 124, 139, 143. Fourth, 126. Seventh, 74, 86,106,160, 174. New Inverness, Ga., 41. New Ironsides, ironclad, 70, 112, 120, 121, 138, 195. New Year's Day, 144. New York, Army and Navy Journal, 99. New York, Evening Post, 94. New York, Herald, 93. New York, Tribune, 94. New York Troops.
The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1861., [Electronic resource], The salt speculators of Lynchburg, Va. (search)
Court of Appeals. --The following decisions were rendered by the Judges of this Court yesterday: Neale against Ellison and others — and Ellison against Neale and others (two cases.) Appeal from judgment of Circuit Court of Alexandria. Decree reversed. Hicks and others against Goode. Appeal from decree of the Circuit Court of Powhatan county. Decree affirmed, by a divided Court. Roberts and others against Martin and others. Appeal from decree of the Circuit Court of HenrNeale and others (two cases.) Appeal from judgment of Circuit Court of Alexandria. Decree reversed. Hicks and others against Goode. Appeal from decree of the Circuit Court of Powhatan county. Decree affirmed, by a divided Court. Roberts and others against Martin and others. Appeal from decree of the Circuit Court of Henry county. Decree affirmed, by a divided Court. Snyder against Snyder and others. Appeal from decree of the Circuit Court of Berkeley county. Decree reversed. Pendleton against Pendleton. Appeal from decree of the Circuit Court of King and Queen county. Decree reversed.
come face to face with plain and sensible propositions, the negotiation only required the yeas and days, and thereupon neither party would yield his ground, for in doing so he was bound to give up everything. The conference ended right then and there just as we thought it would; for the dispute between Garcia and Caravajal seems to us to be one of life and death, politically speaking, and cannot be compromised. During the conference Generals Garcia and Caravajal met, Maj. Gray and Lieutenant Neale being present. Both parties discussed the dispute with earnestness and seeming honesty; but what was said we cannot report, as the Major and Lieutenant kept away from the hearing of the parties, last they should be called upon to decide many delicate little points, where they might have offended one party or the other. Maj. Gray is a lawyer and a man of the world, therefore particularly discreet in such matters. When the conference came near its termination, without any favorable