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I. 520, VI 210, x. 119, XIII. 117, 126, XIV. 17, XVII. 111; g, II. 114; f XIV 354.Cactus, a. Canes, a; b. Cardanus metans, c. Cat-tail down and leaves, d, Alsimastrum, a.Cecrops dracena, a. Althea, e, XIII. 117.Cedar wood, b. Ammonum, a.Cenodruli, a. Anacharsis, a.Chaff, f, III. 137, 148, 164, 184, IV. 3, 21, 33, 51, 66, 82, 164, v. 28, 117, 132, 189, 204, 221, VI. 87, 106, IX. 67, XII. 121. Ananas (see Pineapple) Animal excrement, a. Animal substances, c. Anonaceae, a.China grass (Rhea), e, v. 142, VI. 222, XIII. 126, XVII. 171, XIX. 134; f, x. 369, XIV. 354, XVI. 117. Apocineae, a. Aporentype, c. Arroche, c. Artemisia bark, d.Cissus family, a. Artemisia wood, d.Clematis bark, d. Artichoke, a.Clematis wood, d. Artiplex, d.Clematite, c. Artocarpeae, a.Clover, a. Arundinaria macrosperma, b; c.Coir, e, XIII. 126, XIV. 17. Ashestus, a; b; d; g, II. 149; f, VIII. 296. See also page 167, supra.Coltsfoot, c. Compositeae, a. Conferva, c; d. Asclepiadiae, a.Coniferae l
brel, probably resembled the dasabooka of the Arabs, — a sort of tam-tam, or hand-drum; the tympanon of the Greeks. Arabian Deff and castanets. Euripides celebrates the skin-stretched circle of the tambourine of Phrygia, of the great mother Rhea. The modern Arabian deff does not differ materially from the European. It has a number of tinkling disks of metal set in slots in the rim, and is played by thrumming and shaking. The name is derived from the Arabic altambor, and immediateax. Bast(See Cuba and Lime)Twine. Tying up cigar-bundles, etc. Bowstring-hempSanseviera zeylanicaIndiaStrong. Used for cordage, etc. Cactus fiberOpuntia tuna, etcTropicsFrom layers of the stem. Baskets, ornamental work, etc. China grass, or RheaBoehmeria niveaChina, India, etcFine. Linen, cambrics, nets, etc. Cocoa-nut, or CoirCocos nuciferaTropicsStrong and coarse. Cordage, mats, brushes, bags, ropes, etc. CottonGossypium her baceum, etcWarm countries.Length, strength, etc., of fiber
direction. Hindman came up about ten o'clock with his infantry and artillery, to the position chosen by General Shoup, where the Fayetteville road cuts the center of a hill, on which stood Prairie Grove church, and where a cross-road from Cane hill to Cove creek passes by the church. The enemy, coming up in about an hour, opened fire with artillery on the captured train and prisoners, also upon a hospital established for wounded Federal soldiers. At this time a smoke in the direction of Rhea's and Newburg (Cane hill) indicated that Blunt was burning supplies or houses, and moving to unite with Herron. Shoup's division and Shelby's brigade, dismounted, were placed in line to resist Blunt. Frost's division, to which there were added a Texas brigade and Clark's Missouri regiment, all commanded by Brigadier-General Roane, was held in reserve. Frost's division was also held in reserve to await the movements of Blunt. MacDonald's Missourians and Lane's Texans, the latter commanded
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.24 (search)
, Surgeon, Atlanta, Ga. Feb. 17, ‘64, ordered to report to A. J. F., by Surgeon Stout. Feb. 29, ‘64, ordered to report to Lieutenant-General Hood. Feb. 29, ‘64, 42nd Georgia. Redwood, Geo. Edward, Surgeon. Aug. 20, ‘62, ordered to Ringgold, Ga. April 30, ‘63, relieved from this Department, and ordered to report to Surgeon-General. Reese, James T., Surgeon, com'd Oct. 21, ‘61. Dec. 1, ‘62, Post-Surgeon, Cleveland, Tenn. Relieved by General Withers Dec. 3d. Resigned, Dec. 29, ‘62. Rhea, Abraham, Surgeon, appointed by Secretary of War, Dec., to rank from July 21, ‘62. Dec. 30, Cleveland, Tenn. April 30, ‘63, in charge, Cleveland, Tenn. Sept. 17, ‘63, Marietta, Ga. Oct. 15, ‘63, ordered to report to Medical-Director Stout, by Medical-Director A. T. Reynolds, J. D., Assistant Surgeon. Nov. 26, ‘62, resignation accepted. read, A. H., contract $80, made by John M. Johnson, July 17, ‘62. Dec. 31, ‘62, Atlanta. Jan. 31, ‘63, Provost Battalion, Atlan
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.47 (search)
ung, John A., private. Died in prison 1863. McAllister, J. W., private. Living; McClung, Va. McCray, Thomas, private. Dead. Matheng, O. P., private. Dead. McInian, James M., private. Dead. Nott, Markwood, private. Dead. Potts, L. G., private. Living; Elkins, W. Va. A minister now. Propps, James, private. Dead. Pritt, Jim, private. Died in prison, 1864, of smallpox. Pulle, G. W. D., private. Died in prison, 1864. Powell, Wash., private. Know nothing. Rhea, J. S., private. Living; Millboro, Va. Robson, John, private. Dead. Right, Tyler, private. Dead. Right, James, private. Dead. Syple, Samuel, private. Living; Pendleton county, W. Va. Shelton, Thomas, private. Killed in battle. Shelton, Dave, private. Know nothing. Shelton, Jim, private. Know nothing. Swearingin, John, private. Not known. Stinespring, Henry, private. Dead. Siple, Sam, private. Living; West Virginia. Stewart, Fred., private. Know not
ney has been appointed an additional paymaster in the army. The 2d New Hampshire and the 11th Massachusetts regiments were to-day reviewed by the President and Secretary of War. Capt. J. P. Gilmer, of North Carolina, and Lieut. Quattlebaum, of South Carolina, have resigned the army. Movements for A New State Government in Tennessee. Louisville, July 1.--The proceedings of the East Tennessee Union Convention have been received here. All the counties were represented except Rhea. The declaration of grievances alleges that the right of free suffrage has been obstructed by a disunion government; that they have been subjected to insult, their flags fired upon and torn down, their houses rudely entered, their families insulted, their women and children shot by a merciless soldiery, and their citizens robbed and assassinated; and that in view of these facts they have resolved that the action of the State Legislature, in passing a declaration of independence, and in f
Block, on South Market street, and shortly thereafter the Fire Department was out in full force, and by extraordinary exertions confined the fire to the block in which it originated. The block, in which there were three stores, is owned by Daniel F. Carter Esq, and was insured to the amount of $10,000--$5,000 in the Nashville Commercial Insurance, and $5,000 in Themas's Agency of the Augusta Insurance and Banking Company. His loss will be pretty heavy. One of the stores was occupied by Messrs. Rhea, Hardcastle & Co. Their stock consisted principally, we understand, of consignments. They had an insurance in Marr's agency of $5,000 on their stock. Their loss will be considerable. The adjoining store was in the occupancy of the Government.--The third store contained a lot of iron belonging, we understand, to Messrs. Yateman, Woods & Co., which was not much damaged. The origin of the fire is unknown, but is supposed to be the work of an incendiary, as there is said to have been no m
reinforcements are coming to Thomas, and this we had learned from other sources. As the bold and unscrupulous leader of the bushwhackers in East Tennessee, he has been a terror to the Southern people in that quarter. Among the papers found upon his person was a general pass from Burnside to go in and out of his lines at pleasure, and the following precious document: Headq'rs in the Field,Oct. 3d, 1863. Special Orders, No. --. Col. Clift is hereby authorized to proceed to Rhea, Hamilton, and the adjoining counties, for the purpose of recruiting for the U. S. service. By command of Maj.-Gen. Burnside. R. H. J. Goddard, Capt. and A. D. C., A. A. A. G. Now what will the virtuous Burnside say If Gen. Bragg should hang the aforesaid Col. Clift by the neck until he be dead, in retaliation for his execution of Confederate officers caught recruiting within his lines? Will it make any difference, in his judgment, if the Federal ox should be gored by the Con