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ersburg, Pa., burned, 448. Chancellorsville, Battles of, 300-08, 309. Account of Taylor, 309-10. Charleston, S. C., 174-75. Harbor defense, 171-72. Evacuation, 533. Chase, Judge, 518, 635. Chattanooga, Tenn., battles around, 358-65. Cheatham, General, 41, 44, 46, 359, 360, 361, 486, 489, 490, 534. Chickamauga, Battle of, 358-62. Chickamauga (warship), 222, 237. Chicora (ironclad), 172. Chilton, Col. R. H., 107, 430. Choppin, Dr., Sam, 60. Christians, 157. Churchill, General, 457. Civil Rights Bill, 614. Claiborne, Major J. H., 569. Report on commissary after Lee's surrender, 578-79. Clare, Patrick, 201. Clarence (brig), 219, 237. Clark, General, 44, 46. Clay, —, Member of Confederate peace commission, 517. C. C., imprisonment, 597. Cleburne, General, 37, 360, 361. Death, 489. Clerk's Battalion, 424-25. Clifton (gunboat), 196, 197, 199, 200. Cobb, General, Howell, 71, 100, 131, 355, 418, 479, 481, 497-98, 505. Cockerell, General,
dden away shall not be allowed to defeat a patent when a subsequent inventor has showed due diligence. It also indicates that the patent is a quid pro quo, an exclusive right in return for an invention adequately described on record. 1838 Wheeler had a machine with a revolving endless apron to deposit grain in a box with a sliding bottom, by which it was deposited in gavels. A dropper. 1840. Lamb A platform to receive the gavels and carry the binder. The first hand-binder. 1841. Churchill thrashed out the grain, the heads of grain being pushed into the thrasher-cylinder. 1842. Reed discharged the grain from the bed by rake-fingers projecting through slots in platform. 1846. Cook had a pendulous rake swinging backwardly. 1847. Ketchum had an endless chain cutter or belt of knives. 1847. Hussey's slotted finger, open at top; knife of triangular sections. 1848. Pease had a grainrake traveling sideways beneath the platform, with slots for the fingers. Mann the
ngrahamAug. 28, 1866. 65,052Booth et al.May 28, 1867. 111,678PrattFeb. 7, 1871. 116,113StrangeJune 20, 1871. 120,277HerveyOct. 24, 1871. 120,731FairfieldNov. 7, 1871. 123,990GoodrichFeb. 27, 1872. 125,956HockensmithApr. 23, 1872. 128,017ChurchillJune 18, 1872. 129,004CookJuly 16, 1872. 132,108Roberts et al.Oct. 8, 1872. 136,311Edwards et al.Feb. 25, 1873. (Reissue.)5,342Edwards et al.Apr. 1, 1873. 137,665EllsApr. 8, 1873. 138,134CooneyApr. 28, 1873. 139,421RehfussMay 27, 1873uly 21, 1857. 18,072LarkinAug. 25, 1857. 19,080DouglassJan. 12, 1858. 19,141HarrisJan. 19, 1858. 21,398RogersAug. 31, 1858. 22,045WheelerNov. 9, 1858. 24,000BartholfMay 17, 1859. 26,537PrattDec. 20, 1859. 27,948CrossApr. 7, 1860. 29,138ChurchillJuly 17, 1860. 31,351HookFeb. 5, 1861. 31,423WilliamsFeb. 12, 1861. 35,126PrattApr. 29, 1862. 35,542PryibilJune 10, 1862. 37,580JonesFeb. 3, 1863. 41,272BlandJan. 19, 1864. 42,801SleppyMay 17, 1864. 43,819WillcoxAug. 9, 1864. 44,720Grit
-4th Missouri regiment infantry, battalion Missouri infantry, battalion Missouri dismounted cavalry, Confederate Rangers and King's Light battery. Second division Commander: Major-General McCown. First brigade Commander: Brigadier-General Cabell---McCray's Arkansas regiment infantry, 14th Texas dismounted cavalry, 10th Texas dismounted cavalry and 11th Texas dismounted cavalry, Andrews' Texas regiment infantry, and Goode's Light battery. Second brigade Commander: Brigadier-General Churchill---4th Arkansas regiment infantry, 1st Arkansas regiment, and 2d Arkansas regiment dismounted Riflemen, 4th Arkansas battalion infantry, Turnbull's Arkansas battalion infantry, Humphrey's Light battery and Reves' Missouri Scouts. Third division---Brigadier-General D. H. Maury. First brigade Commander: Colonel Dockery---18th Arkansas regiment, 19th Arkansas regiment, and 20th Arkansas regiment, McCairn's battalion and Jones' Arkansas battalion, Light battery. Second brig
J. William Jones, Christ in the camp, or religion in Lee's army, Appendix no. 2: the work of grace in other armies of the Confederacy. (search)
d of God. In a letter to Bishop Paine, of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, he gave a report of the revival and its results in two months: General Fagan's Arkansas Brigade—Members received into Army church, 209; conversions, 85. General Churchill's Arkansas Brigade—Joined the Army church, 112; converted, 35. General Tappan's Arkansas Brigade—Joined, 245; converted, 40. General Parsons' Mississippi Brigade—Joined, 85; converted, 35. Total members Army church, 651; conversions, 195. Miller, of the Evangelical Tract Society, and 100 copies of the Army and Navy Messenger, and another supply of Testaments for the soldiers. In looking up chaplains to distribute Testaments some weeks ago, I could not find a single chaplain in Churchill's Arkansas Brigade. July 28. Rev. R. P. Ransom preached for our brigade at night. August 1. Lieutenant-General D. H. Hill has taken command of our corps. When I called to see him he was alone in his quarters, and gave me a cordial greet
. Can any calamity upon a nation be worse than war? But let us turn from these sad scenes to a more cheerful picture opening in the far Southwest. Beyond the Mississippi, as Dr. Kavanaugh has already related, his work and that of his co-laborers was greatly blessed of God. In a letter to Bishop Paine, of the M. E. Church, South, he gave a report of the revival and its results in two months: Gen. Fagan's Arkansas Brigade-Members received into Army church, 209; conversions, 85. Gen. Churchill's Arkansas Brigade-Joined the Army church, 112; converted, 35. Gen. Tappan's Arkansas Brigade-Joined, 245; converted, 40. Gen. Parson's Mississippi Brigade-Joined, 85; converted, 35. Total members Army church, 651; conversions, 195. The Army church was organized before my arrival; gotten up by Bro. Martin, (now Bishop M. E. Church, South,) aided by others. It has worked well. In Tappan's brigade, the devoted chaplains have built a large log church, 60 by 80 feet, and are determined
Waitt, Ernest Linden, History of the Nineteenth regiment, Massachusetts volunteer infantry , 1861-1865, Roster of the Nineteenth regiment Massachusetts Volunteers (search)
Geo. A., priv., (I), Feb. 20, ‘64; 22; rejected Mar. 3, ‘64. Chick, Wm. H., priv., (H), Dec. 10, ‘61; 23; N. F.R. Choate, Elisha, priv., (F), Nov. 13, ‘63; 41; wounded May 6, ‘64; M. O. June 30, ‘65; abs. Sick disch. July 21, ‘65. Christy, Wm. J., priv., (E), May 21, ‘64; 23; died of w'nds Sept. 22, ‘64, Deep Bottom, Va. Chrystal, Samuel, priv., (—), Dec. 4, ‘62; 21; N. F.R. Chubbuck, David T., priv., (K), Aug. 13, ‘61; 29; wounded July 3, ‘63; disch. Dec. 30, ‘64; escaped pris. war. Churchill, John, priv., (—), Aug. 23, ‘61; 23; N. F.R. Cipeli, Carlo, priv., (F), Nov. 11, ‘64; 31; deserted Dec. 24, ‘64, near Petersburg, Va. Claffy, Thomas, 1st sergt., (G), July 25, ‘61; 24; killed in action, Dec. 13, ‘62, Fredericksburg. Clafflin, James, priv., (A), May 17, ‘64; 27; M. O. June 30, ‘65; pris. June 22, ‘64 to Apr. 28,65. Clair, Henry, priv., (B), July 30, ‘63; 22; sub.; deserted Sept. 26, ‘63 at Racoon Ford to the enemy while on picke
from their guns. This gallant charge swept everything before it; five guns were taken; and nothing could now arrest the tide of success on the right. Sigel fell back in confusion, and lost his last gull in a retreat which had now become irretrievable. Having cleared their right and rear, it became necessary for the Confederate forces to direct all their attention to the centre, where Gen. Lyon was pressing upon the Missourians with all his strength. To this point McIntosh's regiment, Churchill's regiment on foot, Gratiot's regiment, and McRae's battalion were rapidly moved. Along the whole line of the hill, upon which the enemy was posted, a terrible fire of musketry was now kept up. The roar of the battle was tremendous, bursting along two opposing lines which swept for miles over the rolling fields. Masses of infantry fell back and again marched forward. The summit of the hill was covered with the dead and wounded. Totten's battery on the enemy's side did fearful execution
d, before the remainder of the column was brought into action. Falling back about three miles and a half, and receiving reinforcements, the enemy again made a stand( and were again driven from the field in confusion. Gen. Smith did not pursue rapidly, and the enemy formed his line of battle in the outskirts of Richmond, his forces having swelled to the number of ten thousand men, Gen. Nelson commanding. The enemy's centre and left was here attacked by Preston Smith's division, while Churchill, with a brigade, moved to the left. Under the combined attack, the Federals were utterly routed, and retreated in terrible confusion. A detachment of Confederate cavalry came in upon their flank. and scattered them in all directions, capturing all their artillery and trains. Not a regiment escaped in order. In the last engagement we took prisoners from thirteen regiments. Our loss, killed and wounded, was about four hundred; that of the enemy over one thousand, and his prisoners abo
o the foe, and months of costly preparation for their reduction had been spent in vain. But after Sherman's repulse from Vicksburg some compensation was sought in an easier enterprise, and McClernand, who succeeded him in command, organized an expedition of two corps d'armee, and a fleet of three iron-clads, and several gunboats, against Arkansas Post, a village on the Arkansas River, about fifty miles from its mouth. The position had been fortified by the Confederates, and was held by Gen. Churchill with about thirty-three hundred effective men. On the 11th January, a combined attack was arranged between Gen. McClernand and Admiral Porter. Before the final assault was made, the garrison, finding themselves unable to reply to the fire of the gunboats, and overwhelmed by superiour numbers, hoisted a white flag, and surrendered. the importance of this capture by the enemy was, that he obtained a fortified point guarding the navigation of the Arkansas River, and shutting out its comme
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