Your search returned 375 results in 152 document sections:

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ...
6, 1867. 67,633J. ElsonJuly 23, 1867. 81,100J. V. MeigsAug. 18, 1868. 86,387Elson and SchaeferFeb. 21, 1869. 88,645R. S. LawrenceApr. 16, 1869. *88,853T. CullenApr. 13, 1869. 89,955L. B. TiebelMay 11, 1869. *101,845D. EllisApr. 12, 1870. 104,775S. RydberkJune 28, 1870. 114,259H. BuchnerMay 2, 1871. *116,066J. L. KirkJune 20, 1871. 119,145HenrySept. 19, 1871. 123,595G. H. TibbetsFeb. 13, 1872. 126,748C. F. RussellMay 14, 1872. *136,600G. D. LuceMar. 11, 1873. *138,439Rodier and BatesApr. 29, 1873. 138,837G. AstonMay 13, 1873. 139,323A. MarelliMay 27, 1873. 139,422W. RichardsMay 27, 1873. 3. (b.) Moving Laterally. 168Fisher and ChamberlinApr. 17, 1837. 14,667P. LancasterApr. 15, 1856. *19,387C. C. TerrillFeb. 16, 1858. 33,560Vittum and StevensOct. 22, 1861. 35,685P. J. JarreJune 24, 1862. 51,225E. SchoppNov. 28, 1865. 4. Swinging or rotating Laterally. (a.) On a Longitudinal Pin or Hinge. No.Name.Date. 193W. H. HubbellMar. 11, 1837. *364S. DayAu
3, 1868. 84,389SmithNov. 24, 1868. 93,553PlummerAug. 10, 1869. 98,452WhitneyDec. 28, 1869. 98,771HouseJan. 11, 1870. (Reissue.)3,795WillcoxJan. 11, 1870. 99,962SmithFeb. 15, 1870. 100,764HouseMar. 15, 1870. 101,265HirschbuhlMar. 29, 1870. 101,926SawyerApr. 12, 1870. 102,226CooneyApr. 26, 1870. 102,700RehfussMay 3, 1870. 103,444GaraghtyMay 24, 1870 106,228StockerAug. 9, 1870. 107,019FairfieldSept. 6, 1870. 112,531BerryMar. 14, 1871. 115,036Diehl et al.May 23, 1871. 115,151BatesMay 23, 1871. 115,155BentelMay 23, 1871. 116,783Willcox et al.July 4, 1871. 117,459RamseyJuly 25, 1871. 117,526EldridgeAug. 1, 1871. 118,631MoltzAug. 29, 1871. 119,690BleesOct. 10, 1871. 122,401PerkinsJan. 2, 1872. 122,673SmythJan. 9, 1872. 123,114LeavittJan. 30, 1872. 126,844SmythMay 24, 1872. 126,845SmythMay 24, 1872. 127,867GullmanJune 11, 1872. 130,325SmythAug. 6, 1872. (Reissue.)5,177ColeDec. 10, 1872. 135,579ParhamFeb. 4, 1873. 135,930MooreFeb. 18, 1873. 139,040Beeb
W. Floyd; 23d Tennessee regiment, Colonel R. H. Keeble; 25th Tennessee regiment, Lieutenant-Colonel R. B. Snowden; 44th Tennessee regiment, Colonel John S. Fulton. Second brigade Commander: Brigadier-General Brown---18th Tennessee regiment, Lieutenant-Colonel W. R. Butler; 26th Tennessee regiment, Major R. M. Saffell; 32d Tennessee regiment, Colonel E. C. Cook; 45th Tennessee regiment, Colonel A. Searcy; Newman's battalion, Captain W. P. Simpson. Third brigade Commander: Brigadier-General Bates---20th Tennessee regiment, Captain J. T. Guthrie; 15th Tennessee regiment, and 37th Tennessee regiment, Colonel R. C. Tyler; 37th Georgia regiment, A. T. Rudler; 58th Alabama regiment, Colonel Bush. Jones; 4th Georgia battalion Sharpshooters, Lieutenant Joel Towers. Fourth brigade Commander: Brigadier-General Clayton---18th Alabama regiment, Major P. T. Hunley; 36th Alabama regiment, Colonel L. S. Woodruff; 38th Alabama regiment, Colonel C. T. Ketchum. Major-General John C
Frank Preston Stearns, Cambridge Sketches, The War Governor. (search)
Secretary of War; but, strange to say, Stanton obtained a legal opinion in justification of his order from William Whiting, the solicitor of the War Department. Governor Andrew then appealed to President Lincoln, who referred the case to Attorney-General Bates, and Bates, after examining the question, reported adversely to Solicitor Whiting and notified President Lincoln that the Government would be liable to an action for damages. The President accordingly referred this report to Stanton, whBates, after examining the question, reported adversely to Solicitor Whiting and notified President Lincoln that the Government would be liable to an action for damages. The President accordingly referred this report to Stanton, who paid no attention whatever to it. Meanwhile the Massachusetts Legislature had passed an act to make good the deficiency of five dollars a month to the Massachusetts colored regiments, but the private soldiers, with a magnanimity that should never be forgotten, refused to accept from the State what they considered due them from the National Government. At last Governor Andrew applied to Congress for redress, declaring that if he did not live to see justice done to his soldiers in this worl
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)
nessed for the love and power of Jesus Christ. We now have the Ninth Alabama, Twentieth Tennessee and Thirty-seventh Tennessee, with the Thirty-seventh Georgia in Bates' Brigade, Stewart's Division. June 14. Preached funeral of Thos. White. Yesterday he died suddenly on guard duty. He was not well, but would not be excused fhaplains held an informal meeting. Sunday, July 19. Preached for our brigade in the forenoon, and for Brown's in the afternoon, and Rev. R. P. Ransom for us at Bates' brigade at night. July 22. Attended the meeting of the chaplains of the Army of Tennessee in Chattanooga. Sunday, July 26. Preached at Tyner's Station to Bates' brigade in the morning, and Rev. Wellborn Mooney preached for us at night. July 27. A letter to-day from Corresponding Secretary A. W. 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 Testamen
ilton R. Gamble, whom it made Governor, was a bigoted supporter of the institution. He had not long before been mixed up in the proceedings that compelled Elijah P. Lovejoy to leave Missouri for Alton, Illinois, where he was murdered by a pro-slavery mob. Gamble was an able and ambitious man. The Conservatives, likewise, had the backing of the Federal Administration — a statement that to a good many people nowadays will be surprising. There were reasons why such should be the case. Judge Bates, of Missouri, who was Attorney-General in Lincoln's Cabinet, had long been Gamble's law partner and most intimate friend. He never was more than nominally a Republican. Another member of the Cabinet was Montgomery Blair, of Maryland, who had been a resident of Missouri, and was a brother of General Francis P. Blair, Jr., of St. Louis. General Blair had been the leader of the Missouri emancipationists, but had turned against them. For his face — about there were, at least, two intellig
Anti-Slavery, causes, 2; matter excluded from United States mails, 4; formation of party, 13; pioneers, 49-58; lecturers, 76-78; orators, 88-93; women, 100-107; mobs, 008-1 2; in Haverhill, 108; in Nantucket, 09; martyrs, 113-120; sentiment in England, 130. Anti-Slavery societies, organization, 26; in New England, 72, 74, 75, 130, 200; National, 76, 79, 87, 201. Anti-Unionist, 13. B Bacon, Benjamin C., 201. Bailey, Dr. Gamaliel, 100, 207. Ballou, Adin, 205. Barbadoes, James, 202. Bates, Judge, 61. Beecher, Henry Ward, 90, 142, 148; speech in England, 90-93; and Lincoln, 92. Bell, 152. Benson, George W., 203. Benton, Thomas H., 154. Birney, Jas. G., 2, 5, 42, 56-58, 205. Black laws 35;in Ohio, 35. Black Republic of Texas, 135. Blair, Gen. Frank P., 158, 186-191; and Missouri emancipationists, i 6; and Missouri Abolitionists, 188; appearance of, 189; fearlessness, 189; quarrel with Fremont, 189; and capture of Camp Jackson, 189-1911; threats against, 190. Blair, Mont
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Chapter 10: last days with the tribune (search)
arty. It is also certain that neither of its editors was primarily for him, unless it should become apparent before the convention was held that no Republican could be elected. In other words, while they could not do otherwise than support the candidate of the party, whoever he might be, they were willing that it should be Seward only in case it became reasonably certain that any Republican would be beaten. And yet its three candidates, in the order of preference, were Seward, Chase, and Bates. No one in the East had yet thought of Lincoln. His first serious mention in the Tribune occurred in the announcement of his forthcoming speech at Cooper Union. This indorsed him: As emphatically a man of the people, a champion of free labor, of diversified and prosperous industry, and of that policy which leads through peaceful progress to universal intelligence, virtue, and freedom. The distinguishing characteristics of his political addresses are clearness and candor of statemen
John Harrison Wilson, The life of Charles Henry Dana, Index (search)
al, 325. Bache, Professor, Superintendent of the Coast Survey, 377. Badeau, General, 365, 375. Baker's Creek or Champion's Hill, 221, 223, 225. Baltimore, 336, 337. Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, 337, 347. Bancroft, George, 453. Banks, General, 209, 212, 233, 301, 302, 349. Banks, N. P., Speaker, 142, 144, 147. Baraguay d'hilliers, 67. Barker, Fordyce, 177. Barlow, United States Marshal, 417. Barnard, General, 328. Barrett, James, 18-21, 25, 28-30. Bartlett, Robert, 53. Bates, Attorney-General, 162. Bayard, Secretary, 471, 475. Bayou, Pierre, 220. Bayou, Tensas, 209. Beach, Moses Y., 484-487. Beecher-Tilton scandal, 449. Belknap, General, 418, 419. Bell, Senator, 180. Bern, General, 96. Benjamin, Senator, 153, 359. Bennett, James Gordon, 128, 314, 430, 484-489. Benton, Mayor, 351. Benton, Senator, 98, 104, 144, 145, 152. Bentonville, battle at, 355. Berlin, 83-85. Bermuda Hundred, 328, 329. Big Black River, 209, 216, 220, 221, 223, 225, 23
nance of Secession, and Gen. Price had the satisfaction of firing a hundred guns to celebrate the event. From Neosho Price and McCulloch fell back to Cassville and Pineville, on the southern borders of the State. At Pineville, Price made preparation to receive Fremont, determined not; to abandon Missouri without a battle. But just at this juncture news came that Fremont had been superseded as commander of the Federal forces. His course had given great offence at Washington; and Attorney-General Bates had declared that it would be a crime to keep him in command. It was said that his vanity had become so insolent that he paid no regard whatever to acts of Congress, the orders of his superiours, the usages of the service, or the rights of individuals; and that he was surrounded by a band of contractors, and, in partnership with them, plundered the public funds without mercy. On such persistent representations the order at Washington was at last given for his removal and the appoin
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ...