Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for S. R. Spaulding or search for S. R. Spaulding in all documents.

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ave received your two telegrams to-day. Captain Spaulding has arrived, and thirty-six pontoons hav Forty men are expected in the morning. Captain Spaulding received Captain Duane's order of the siral Burnside's Headquarters, A. of P.: Major Spaulding has not been able to get off to-day. He ce, Chief of General Burnside's Staff: Major Spaulding has been delayed in obtaining harness, tethe Upper Potomac. From the report of Colonel Spaulding, who had charge of the pontoons, and frooffice the next morning, the fourteenth. Colonel Spaulding called upon General Woodbury at the houry Chief Engineer, wishing to know if he (Colonel Spaulding), with his pontoon train, had been heardthe day after, General Woodbury directed Colonel Spaulding to make up two trains in rafts to go by Due diligence was, no doubt, made by Colonel Spaulding in prosecuting his work, but he was not ranging for these trains to go by water, Colonel Spaulding proceeded at once to make up the overlan[4 more...]
nimously adopted. The President appointed Mrs. Senator Lane, of Indiana; Mrs. Ann S. Stephens, New York; Mrs. Senator Wilson, Massachusetts; Mrs. Loan, of Missouri; Mrs. Pike, of Maine; Mrs. S. A. Douglas; Mrs. Ingersoll, of the district. Mrs. Spaulding, of Ohio, moved the appointment of a committee of five to nominate officers for the society. Adopted. Mrs. Spaulding, of Ohio; Mrs. Woodbridge, of Vermont; Mrs, Hughes, of Indiana; Mrs. Choate, of the district, and Mrs. Morris, of the navy, Mrs. Spaulding, of Ohio; Mrs. Woodbridge, of Vermont; Mrs, Hughes, of Indiana; Mrs. Choate, of the district, and Mrs. Morris, of the navy, were appointed. The Committee on the Constitution reported the following: Articles of Association. article I:--of the name and object. Sec. 1. The name of this association shall be The ladies' National Covenant. Sec. 2. The object shall be to unite the women of the country in the earnest resolution to purchase no imported articles of apparel where American can possibly be substituted, during the continuance of the war. article II:--of the officers. Sec. 1.--The officers o
caissons and limbers are soon ashore, and almost immediately the signal station on the bank is occupied, and the familiar signal flag displayed, ready for communication with any point. The flag-of-truce boat, with the white flag still flying, moves away from the landing; still there is not room for a tenth of the steamers and transports which are coming; faster and faster they gather, until the river all about the point is covered, and almost clogged with the accumulating vessels. The S. R. Spaulding passes, unable to land the two thousand men who cluster from stem to stern, below and aloft, like immense swarms of bees. The men who have landed have formed in line, and then goes marching along the dusty road on the river bank, a full regiment, route-step, arms at will, and bound Richmondward. The iron-clads move in order to a point two miles above City Point; come to anchor. Admiral Lee, who has been upon the Tecumseh during the afternoon, takes the gunboat Mount Washington and