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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 59: (search)
, 5 1/2 barrels whiskey Vessel not included. 183 60 67 07 116 53 Springfield May 19, 1864 Fairplay. Steamer Greyhound 497,858 55 12,896 54 484,962 01 Boston Aug. 24, 1864 Connecticut. Sloop Garibaldi 5,424 60 653 80 4,770 80 Key West Mar. 14, 1865 Beauregard. Sloop General Finnegan 3,661 05 414 37 3,246 68 do June 20, 1865 San Jacinto. Brig H. C. Brooks 51,982 52 5,467 83 46,514 69 New York July 18, 1863 Harriet Lane, Minnesota, Wabash, Cumberland, Susquehanna, Monticello, Pawnee E. B Hale. Schooner Volante 1,355 11 144 20 1,210 91 Key West Nov. 17, 1864 Beauregard. Schooner Velocity, cargo of 621 85 179 47 442 38 do Mar. 29, 1863 Kensington, Rachel Seaman. Steamer Vixen 58,127 00 3,031 02 55,095 98 New York Mar. 14, 1865 Rhode Island. Schooner Wm. Mallory 7,526 19 1,557 29 5,968 90 Key West Oct. 16, 1862 Huntsville, Brooklyn, Mercedita, Itasca. Schooner W. C. Bee 30,884 25 2,470 04 28,414 21 do Oct. 16, 1862 Santiago de Cuba. Schooner William 95,324
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Kinston, (search)
Kinston, The county seat of Lenoir, N. C., and an important shipping port for cotton and tobacco. On Dec. 14, 1862, there was an engagement here in which Wessell's brigade of Peck's division and the 1st, 2d, and 3d brigades of the 1st division of the Department of North Carolina took part; and on March 14, 1865, the city was occupied by the National forces under General Schofield.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), North Carolina, (search)
Porter, Dec. 24, and an attack by General Butler and Admiral Porter successfully repulsed......Dec. 25, 1864 Fort Fisher captured by Admiral Porter and General Terry......Jan. 15, 1865 Federals under General Cox capture Fort Anderson......Feb. 18, 1865 Wilmington captured by General Schofield......Feb. 22, 1865 Battles at Wise's Forks, March 8, at Fayetteville and at Kingston......March 10, 1865 General Sherman occupies Fayetteville, March 12, and destroys the arsenal......March 14, 1865 Sherman crosses the Cape Fear River, March 15; Federals under General Slocum defeat Confederates under Hardee in the battle of Averasboro, March 16; Sherman defeats Johnston at Bentonville, March 19; the armies of Sherman, Terry, and Schofield join at Goldsboro, March 23; Boone, N. C., is captured by Stoneman......March 28, 1865 Stoneman defeats Confederates under Pemberton at Grant's Creek, and captures Salisbury......April 12, 1865 Raleigh occupied by General Sherman......Apri
Telegram. Raleigh, March 13th, 1865. To Genl. Beauregard: Following received, dated March 12th, 8 P. M., from near Fayetteville: Enemy crossed Cape Fear River (at 11 A. M.) at Cedar Creek, Fayetteville, and Elliott's ferry, seven miles above. I move up to cover all ferries above. Enemy's purpose not developed.—W. J. Hardee. If these crossings are in force, a movement eastward is intended. Hope to see you soon. J. E. Johnston. Telegram. Greensboroa, N. C., March 14th, 1865. Genl. Jos. E. Johnston, Raleigh: Sherman is moving, doubtless to form junction with Schofield's forces about Goldsboroa. As you cannot yet check him, it would be well to concentrate all your forces against Schofield and crush him before that junction can be made. G. T. Beauregard. Telegram. Headquarters, Raleigh, N. C., March 15th, 1865:7 A. M. Received from Smith's Ferry, 2 P. M., 14th, via Bonbee's 15th, 4 A. M., by General Johnston: The enemy advanced on the
the same motor as the rollers. See Air-filter. Air′--cush′ion for pipes. The object is to avoid the jar which occurs when a column of water in motion is suddenly arrested. Various means have been tried, prominent among which are air-chambers. Air, however, is gradually absorbed by the water, and as a means of imprisoning it and still allowing it to contract when the jar comes, and afterwards to expand, it is enclosed in a ball of india-rubber. This is shown in Bevan's patent, March 14, 1865, and in some others. The arrangementalso allows the expansion of the water, in freezing, without bursting the pipe. The sack is placed in an enlargement of the pipe, and so caged as not to stop the flow. A continuous tube of the same material, and containing air, is arranged in the tube also. Bevan's air-cushion for pipes. Air′--drain. (Building.) A cavity around the subterranean walls of a building, protected by a wall on the earth side, and designed to prevent the absor
*45,043G. W. HughesNov. 15, 1864. 45,123J. RiderNov. 15, 1864. 45,152A. GrilletNov. 22, 1864. *45,356E. StablerDec. 6, 1864. 45,797J. RiderJan. 3, 1865. *45,952C. M. SpencerJan. 17, 1865. 46,671F. W. HoweMar. 7, 1865. *46,828E. StablerMar. 14, 1865. 46,866I. SutvanMar. 14, 1865. 47,350A. M. WhiteApr. 18, 1865. 47,372W. H. ElliotApr. 18, 1865. 47,809W. H. ElliotMay 23, 1865. 48,227H. H. WolcottJune 13, 1865. 48,288B. F. JoslynJune 20, 1865. *49,409Hughes and BuseyAug. 15, 1865. 4Mar. 14, 1865. 47,350A. M. WhiteApr. 18, 1865. 47,372W. H. ElliotApr. 18, 1865. 47,809W. H. ElliotMay 23, 1865. 48,227H. H. WolcottJune 13, 1865. 48,288B. F. JoslynJune 20, 1865. *49,409Hughes and BuseyAug. 15, 1865. 49,994Foster and FosterSept. 19, 1865. 50,507J. StillmanOct. 17, 1865. 51,739W. H. and G. W. MillerDec. 26, 1865. 51,991H. BerdanJan. 9, 1866. *52,547W. C. DodgeFeb. 13, 1866. 53,187Robertson and SimpsonMar. 13, 1866. 53,543J. RiderMar. 27, 1866. *54,068J. GrayApr. 17, 1866. 2. (c.) Hinged beneath Barrel, etc.—Continued. No.Name.Date. 54,100C. E. BillingsApr. 24, 1866. 54,743Laidley and EmeryMay. 15, 1866. 56,399G. P. and G. F. FosterJuly. 17, 1866. 56,890J. BradleyAug. 7,
than to those in which the motor is an elastic vapor under pressure. Frot's ammonia-engine resembles the steam-engine so closely that comparative experiments with the vapor of water and of ammonia have been made with it. See ammoniacal engine. R. Waller (English patent, No. 1019 of 1854) uses condensible and permanent gases; as carbonic acid, ether, air. Vaporizes by steam or hot water. Arbos (English patent, 3108 of 1862), steam and gas combined. N. H. Barbour (No. 46,769, March 14, 1865) has a traveling car with reservoir supplied with carbonic acid from condensing stations along the route. See compressed air-engines on this principle; Bompas and others, pp. 602 – 604. In Delaporte's ammoniacal gas-engine, a is the boiler, d the cylinder, and b the tube communicating between the cylinder and the boiler. c is the valve-box, and x the slider by means of which the gas is introduced alternately above and below the piston. e is the eduction-pipe and f the condenser and
an. 27, 1863. 38,662DownesMay 26, 1863. 39,160MorrisonJuly 7, 1863. (Reissue.)1,569Blake et al.Nov. 10, 1863. 43,657WillcoxJuly 26, 1864. 46,790GaskillMar. 14, 1865. 47,629GaskillMay 9, 1865. 47,630Gaskill et al.May 9, 1865. 47,632GoebelMay 9, 1865. 52,646OverhiserFeb. 13, 1866. 52,749RoseFeb. 20, 1866. 58,210Browninrner (Griffin). d, Bogart, 1867. e, Allen; patent, September 7, 1869. f, Bradley, 1865. g, McGlensey; patent, June 19, 1860. h, Osmond; patent, March 14, 1865. i, Griswold, 1868. j, Bloxam's Chemistry. k, Webb and Parkin, 1871. l, Lazear and Sharp, 1868. m, Hamilton; patent, April 26, 1870. n, Bogand above mentioned, tested by hydraulic pressure at the Newport torpedostation, withstood strains up to 3,132 lbs. per square inch before rupture. Barbour, March 14, 1865. The car carries a supply of liquid carbonic-acid stored in a tank beneath. This is admitted in regulated quantities to the cylinder, where it expands, and
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, Georgia, 1865 (search)
1865 Feb. 1: Skirmish, McLemore's CoveTENNESSEE--6th Mounted Infantry. Feb. 10: Skirmish, Johnson's CrookNEW YORK--68th Infantry. Feb. 27: Skirmish, Spring PlaceINDIANA--145th Infantry. March 1: Skirmish, Holly Creek(No Reports.) March 3: Skirmish near Tunnel HillINDIANA--145th Infantry (Detachment). March 14: Skirmish near DaltonILLINOIS--147th Infantry (Detachment). March 20: Affair, RinggoldPicket Attack. April 1-4: Exp. from Dalton to Coosawattie River and Spring Place and skirmishesILLINOIS--147th Infantry. TENNESSEE--6th Mounted Infantry (Detachment). April 16: Action, ColumbusIOWA--3d, 4th and 5th Cavalry. MISSOURI--10th Cavalry. OHIO--1st and 7th Cavalry. UNITED STATES--Battery "I" 4th Arty. Union loss, 6 killed, 24 missing. Total 30. April 16: Action, Fort Tyler, West PointINDIANA--2d and 4th Cavalry; 18th Indpt. Battery Light Arty. KENTUCKY--4th and 7th Cavalry. WISCONSIN--1st Cavalry. Union loss (including Columbus), 13 killed, 53 wounded. Total, 66. April 18: Ski
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Battles, North Carolina, 1865 (search)
"C" 1st Light Arty. MINNESOTA--2d Infantry. MISSOURI--23d Infantry. OHIO--11th, 14th, 17th, 31st, 32d, 38th, 89th, 92d and 105th Infantry. March 13: Skirmish, FayettevilleILLINOIS--16th and 60th Infantry. MICHIGAN--10th Infantry and foragers. March 14: Reconnoissance from Fayetteville on Goldsborough Road to Black River, and SkirmishNEW YORK--136th Infantry. OHIO--55th and 73d Infantry. WISCONSIN--26th Infantry. March 14: Reconnoissance from Fayetteville on Raleigh Road to Silver Run Creek, March 14: Reconnoissance from Fayetteville on Raleigh Road to Silver Run Creek, and SkirmishCONNECTICUT--20th Infantry. ILLINOIS--102d Infantry. MASSACHUSETTS--33d Infantry. March 15: Skirmish near Smith's Mill, Black RiverMICHIGAN--9th Cavalry. WISCONSIN--10th Battery Light Arty. March 15: Skirmish, South RiverILLINOIS--52d Infantry. INDIANA--66th Infantry. IOWA--2d and 7th Infantry. March 16: Battle of Averysborough, or Taylor's Hole CreekALABAMA--1st Cavalry. CONNECTICUT--20th Infantry. ILLINOIS--16th, 34th, 60th, 78th, 82d, 85th, 86th, 92d, 101st, 102d, 104th, 105th,
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