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Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 4 0 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 1. 2 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: October 24, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 1., Chapter 4: seditious movements in Congress.--Secession in South Carolina, and its effects. (search)
e a public display of their so-called patriotism, by appearing on the crowded side-walks with secession bonnets, This bonnet was composed of white and black Georgia cotton, the streamers ornamented with Palmetto-trees and a lone star, embroidered with gold thread, while the plumes were formed of white and black worsted. the invention of a Northern milliner in Charleston. Small Palmetto flags, with a lone star on each, fluttered with white handkerchiefs out of many a window, and large Calhoun's tomb in St. Philps Church-Yard. ones waved over every public and many private buildings. The bells of the churches rang out merry peals; and these demonstrations of delight were accompanied by the roar of cannon. Some enthusiastic young men went to the church-yard where the remains of John C. Calhoun reposed, and there, with singular appropriateness, they formed a circle around his tomb, and made a solemn vow to devote their lives, their fortunes, and their sacred honor to the cause of
ynthiana was much the fiercest and most desperate. I append also a list of rebel wounded left in Cynthiana: Geo. W. Clarke, Simpson Co., Ky., chest and arm, dangerous; T. N. Pitts, Georgia, arm; W. L. Richardson, Tennessee, side and arm; W. C. Borin, Logan Co., Ky., shoulder; George T. Arnold, Paris, Ky., right thigh and shoulder, dangerous; Vesy Price, lungs, dangerous; J. H. Estes, Georgia, thigh; A. Kinchlow, Glasgow, Ky., chest, dangerous; James Moore, Louisiana, thigh;----Calhoun, South--Carolina, thigh;----Casey, thigh; James Smith, chest; Ladoga Cornelli, Grant Co., Ky., thigh; Henry Elden, Lexington, Ky., arm. Nine of their wounded are also at Paris, besides a number left along the road between this place and Richmond, Ky., to which point we pursued the enemy by command of Gen. G. Clay Smith. We are under great obligations to the companies from Cincinnati, Newport and Bracken county, Ky., under Capts. Wright, Arthur and Pepper, for their invaluable aid, who distingu
ion of the blade is shown. The shape of the teeth and the mode of fastening them in the blades will 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 foClemson.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-saw.Bevel-saw. Bolt-saw.Re-sawing machine. Bow-saw.Ribbon-saw. Brier-tooth saw.Rip-saw. Broken-space saw.Router-saw. Buck-saw.Rubber-saw. Buhl-saw.Sash-saw. Bur-saw.Saw-arbor. Burring-saw.Saw-bench. Butting-saw.Saw-buck. Buzz-saw.Saw-clamp. Carcass-saw.Saw-doctor. Center-saw.Saw-file. Chain-saw.Saw-filing machine. Chair-maker's saw.Saw-frame. Chair-web saw.Saw-gage. Chest-saw.Saw-
ews, chides the Express for its rash disclosure, and adds that it (the News) was aware of the Nashville having sailed, several days ago, but patriotically suppressed all mention of so tempting a bit of news. For the edification of these fast journals we will say that if the Nashville ever went to Europe, she has got back in marvelously quick time; for we saw her yesterday, securely moored to the wharf, with her furnaces as cold as Yankee charity. A dangerous policy. The Calhoun (S. C.) Flag, of a recent date, publishes the following well-timed hints in regard to the impropriety of military officers seeking positions which might disqualify them from giving proper attention to the highly important and responsible positions which they occupy in the Confederate service: We notice in various districts in this State, as well as other places in the Confederate States, the Colonels, Lieut. Colonels and Majors, who are now in service in the regular army, are announcing