Your search returned 54 results in 22 document sections:

1 2 3
Mrs. John A. Logan, Reminiscences of a Soldier's Wife: An Autobiography, Chapter 16: (search)
d been done me by the recommendations of my friends and President Harrison's willingness to comply with their request. January 19, 1895, I again sailed for Europe, this time on the Kaiser Wilhelm II, accompanied by Mrs. George M. Pullman, her son Sanger, and Miss Nina Gillett. There was on board an unusual number of charming people, among them General and Mrs. Blackmar, Miss Brewer, sister of Mrs. Blackmar; Elihu Vedder, the artist; Professor Agassiz, of Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Currey, Doctor Schultz, and Mr. and Mrs. Converse. My companions were obliged to remain in their cabins on account of indisposition. Fortunately, I could sit on deck, read, write, and enjoy my friends. I was especially entertained by the interesting conversation of Professor Agassiz, who, in addition to his wonderful knowledge, had a fund of anecdote and real wit, and told good stories with inimitable drollery. The usual concert given in going and coming from Europe was given for the benefit of the Sailors
leep, sweetly unconscious of our fears and troubles. We sent to apprise the Misses G. of the danger, and urge them to come to us. They came, accompanied by an ensign, who had warded off danger from them several times during the day. He was a grave, middle-aged man, and was very kind. At the request of the ladies, he came into the room with us and remained until twelve o'clock. He was then obliged to return to the gun-boat, but gave us an efficient guard until daybreak. He pronounced Captain Schultz's communication false, as they had no idea of firing. We knew at once that the object had been to rob the house, as all unoccupied houses were robbed with impunity. This gentleman's name was Nelson. I can never forget his kindness. During the night our relative, Mrs. B-- m, came to us in great agitation; she had attempted to stay at home, though entirely alone, to pro tect her property. She had been driven from her house at midnight, and chased across several lots to the adjoining
dals before them like a herd of sheep, even to the very water's edge. Virginia's heroes could not have taken a plume from their hat. Now, in consequence of the dense fog, the sudden and unexpected approach of the enemy's boats, a section of Captain Schultz's battery at Wiltown were forced to make a hasty retreat, to prevent being captured. The cavalry had not as yet reached the scene of action. This move left the enemy in quiet possession of the river at that point. Hence they proceeded forpoint, (if any,) and not Wiltown, that she was death-stricken. Suffice it to say, that it was here she was stopped in her diabolical career. The Jacksonboro Bridge was saved! Huzza! for the Washington artillery. On their return, a section of Schultz's battery and Captain Parker's took a beautiful position at Mr. Gibb's house, one mile above Wiltown Bluff, and rapid cannonading en. sued, which continued about ten minutes. She may have been hit, I will not say, but steamed along down the rive
Aug., ‘61  E--Ransom's   3 3   29 29 32 Johnson's Fourteenth. Aug., ‘61  F--Pease's 1 7 8   28 28 36 Palmer's Twenty-first. Nov., ‘61  G--Marshall's   6 6 1 26 27 33 Elliott's Fourth. Nov., ‘61  H--Norton's   10 10   22 22 32 Whipple's Third. Nov., ‘61  I--Dilger's 1 13 14   15 15 29 Schurz's Eleventh. Oct., ‘61  K--Heckman's 1 5 6   14 14 20 Schurz's Eleventh. Oct., ‘61  L--Robinson's 1 7 8 1 15 16 24 Sykes's Fifth. Sept., ‘61  M--Schultz's   2 2   17 17 19 Stanley's Fourth.   Light Batteries.                   Aug., ‘61 1st O. Reenlisted and served through the war. McMullen's 1 6 7   15 15 22 Cox's Ninth. Aug., ‘61 2d O. Reenlisted and served through the war. Chapman's   2 2   45 45 47 Hovey's Thirteenth. Nov., ‘61 3d O. Reenlisted and served through the war. Williams's   1 1   57 57 58 Leggett's Seventeenth. Aug., ‘61 4th O. Reenlisted and ser
gradually increased, and neared our position, until a continuous roar of artillery and musketry was heard directly in our rear, and the advancing columns of the enemy were seen on our right and front. Here I received orders to hold my position to the last extremity. For this purpose, I executed a partial change of front, and placed my troops in the convex order, as follows: The Seventy-eighth Pennsylvania, Col. Sirwell, on the right, on the brow of a small hill, the right resting on Schultz's battery, of Colonel Stanley's brigade; the Thirty-seventh Indiana, Col. Hull, on the right centre; the Seventy-fourth Ohio, Colonel Moody, on the left centre, behind a rail fence; Marshall's battery, on a small hill, in the open field, to the left of the Seventy-fourth Ohio; the Twenty-first Ohio, Lieut.-Colonel Neibling, on the left, in a thicket fronting the enemy's works; and Ellsworth's battery near the log house, between Palmer's right and the Twenty-first Ohio. Simultaneously with
On Tuesday morning, December thirtieth, 1862, the Eighth division, composed of the Seventh and Twenty-ninth brigades, Schultz's, Marshall's and Wells' batteries, was posted on a rolling slope of the west bank of Stone River, in advance, but joinin my left, which now opened, the troops were exposed to a converging fire, which was most destructive. Houghtaling's, Schultz's, Marshall's, Bush's, and Wells' batteries were all ordered into action in my front, pouring destructive volleys of grae number of prisoners; the enemy retreating in disorder. It is proper to mention here, that the artillery practice of Schultz's, Mendenhall's, Standart's, Wells', Marshall's, and Stokes' batteries, which were acting temporarily under my orders, ithe names of the Seventy-eighth Pennsylvania volunteers, Eighteenth, Twenty-first, Sixty-ninth, and Seventy-fourth Ohio, Schultz's and Marshall's (Ohio) batteries, the Eleventh Michigan, Nine-teenth Illinois, Thirty-seventh Indiana, Wells' section (
l; Major, Andrew Lutz; Quartermaster, D. Shultze; Adjutant, Drschack. Company A, Captain, Hammerstein; First Lieutenant, Matzann; Second Lieutenant, G. Struve. Company B, Captain, Bocorni; First Lieutenant, Mengersen; Second Lieutenant, Henkel. Company C, Captain, Stumpf; First Lieutenant, Herzberg; Second Lieutenant, Claus. Company D, Captain, Rust; First Lieutenant, Koerner; Second Lieutenant, Thenerkauf. Company E, Captain, Forstner; First Lieutenant, Kuchenbacker; Second Lieutenant, Schultz. Company F, Captain, Gellman; First Lieutenant, Coburger, Second Lieutenant, Baum. Company G, Captain, Thum; First Lieutenant, Geiger; Second Lieutenant, Bossart. Company H, Captain, Kron; First Lieutenant, Engels; Second Lieutenant, Pauls. Company I, Captain, Hedferich; First Lieutenant, Moller; Second Lieutenant, Brandt. Company K, Captain, Wutschell; First Lieutenant, Schuhmacker; Second Lieutenant, Weil. There are 1,046 men in the regiment, all told, but those that did not go wa
plates. e represents forms of pinion wire. f shows faney forms of wire used with others as pins in the surface of a wooden block used in calico-printing. The essential feature of wire-drawing is the drawplate. This was probably known at Nuremberg early in the fourteenth century, and how much before is not apparent. The History of Augsburg, 1351, and that of Nuremberg, 1360, mention the wire-drawer (Drahzieher). The draw-plate was imported into France by Archal, and into England by Schultz (1565). The drawplate is probably an Oriental invention. The draw-plate is made of a cylindrical piece of cast-steel, one side being flatted off. Several holes of graduated sizes are punched through the plate from the flat side, and the holes are somewhat conical in form. The wire is cleaned of its oxide in a tumbling-box, and is then annealed. It is then drawn through as many of the holes in succession as may be necessary to bring it to the required size. The wire is occasionally ann
873. 142,543WoolworthSept. 2, 1873. 143,049WiseSept. 23, 1873. 143,259SchullianSept. 30, 1873. 143,424RushOct. 7, 1873. 146,005JohnstonDec. 30, 1873. 146,482SchultzJan. 13, 1874. 147,463WoolworthFeb. 10, 1874. (Reissue.)5,793SchultzMar. 17, 1874. 148,959JohnstonMar. 24, 1874. 149,110FarmerMar. 31, 1874. 151,781IrvineSchultzMar. 17, 1874. 148,959JohnstonMar. 24, 1874. 149,110FarmerMar. 31, 1874. 151,781IrvineJune 9, 1874. 151,978HildebrandJune 16, 1874. 152,254Sievers et al.June 23, 1874. 154,497LewittAug. 25, 1874. 156,119BarneyOct. 20, 1874. 7. (b.) Reciprocating Blades. (continued). No.Name.Date. 156,662DarbyNov. 10, 1874. 157,228SchultzNov. 24, 1874. 157,462SieversDec. 8, 1874. 158,428McCulloughJan. 5, 1875. 158,834DaSchultzNov. 24, 1874. 157,462SieversDec. 8, 1874. 158,428McCulloughJan. 5, 1875. 158,834DarbyJan. 19, 1875. 159,020DarbyJan. 26, 1875. 159,261GriestFeb. 2, 1875. 8.Tuck Creasers and Markers. 27,179WheelerFeb. 14, 1860. 28,633FullerJune 5, 1860. 31,379FishFeb. 12, 1861. 34,357FishFeb. 11, 1861. 40,084RoseSept. 22, 1863. 46,871BoltonMar. 21, 1865. 50,271PerrettOct. 3, 1865. 52,918WestFeb. 27, 1866. 60,111YaleN
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
; 36; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Schoff, Edward N., priv., (K), Aug. 13, ‘61; 26; hosp. steward Mar. 4, 1863; 1st Lieut. Oct. 6, ‘64; capt. June 1, ‘65; re-en. Dec. 21, 1863; M. O. July 21, ‘65 as 1st Lieut. Schott, John A. H., priv., (E), Dec. 6, ‘64; 26; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Schmidt, Chas., priv., (A), Jan. 8, ‘64; 25; wounded May 10, ‘64; vet. 22nd N. J. Vols. disch. June 17, ‘65; pris. from May 12, ‘64, to May 12, ‘65. Schnock, Albert, priv., (I), Jan. 26, ‘65; 22; disch. July 28, ‘65. Schultz, Hans W., priv., (—), July 31, ‘63; 31; sub.; N. F.R. Schulze, Frederick, priv., (B), Dec. 30, ‘64; 24; M. O. June 30, ‘65. Schwerin, Fritz, priv., (—), July 31, ‘63; 27; sub. John W. Bryant; N. F.R. Scott, John, priv., (—), May 24, ‘64; 32; sub.; abs. pris.; captured June 22, ‘64; not heard from since. Seaman, John, priv., (H), June 10, ‘64; 21; sub. Marshall Calkins; disch. disa. Sept. 16, ‘64. Seaver, Joseph, priv., (B), Sept. 2, ‘62; 44;
1 2 3