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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.

Found 15 total hits in 5 results.

Arkansas (Arkansas, United States) (search for this): chapter 160
Arkansas Tactics. An Arkansas colonel has the following order for mounting his men: First Order — Prepare fer terr git onto yer creeters. Second Order — git!--Leavenworth Conservative. good work.--A correspondent sends an account of the gallant conduct of Henry Shaler, of Indianopolis, Indiana, at the battle of Gettysburgh, written by a son of Daniel Noble, to his mother, which deserves wide publicity. Young Shaler has more than equalled the mythical performance of the Irishman whArkansas colonel has the following order for mounting his men: First Order — Prepare fer terr git onto yer creeters. Second Order — git!--Leavenworth Conservative. good work.--A correspondent sends an account of the gallant conduct of Henry Shaler, of Indianopolis, Indiana, at the battle of Gettysburgh, written by a son of Daniel Noble, to his mother, which deserves wide publicity. Young Shaler has more than equalled the mythical performance of the Irishman who surrounded a half-dozen of the enemy and captured them. We are proud of him. His parents live on South-Alabama street, in Indianapolis. They are Germans. Young Noble says: Harry is a brick: he did more, that is, he took more prisoners, in the battle of Gettysburgh, than any other man in the army. He took in all twenty-five men; one lieutenant and eighteen men at one time; he took them by strategy that was strategy; he surrounded them, and they had to give up. On the morning of the fourth
South River, Ga. (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 160
— Prepare fer terr git onto yer creeters. Second Order — git!--Leavenworth Conservative. good work.--A correspondent sends an account of the gallant conduct of Henry Shaler, of Indianopolis, Indiana, at the battle of Gettysburgh, written by a son of Daniel Noble, to his mother, which deserves wide publicity. Young Shaler has more than equalled the mythical performance of the Irishman who surrounded a half-dozen of the enemy and captured them. We are proud of him. His parents live on South-Alabama street, in Indianapolis. They are Germans. Young Noble says: Harry is a brick: he did more, that is, he took more prisoners, in the battle of Gettysburgh, than any other man in the army. He took in all twenty-five men; one lieutenant and eighteen men at one time; he took them by strategy that was strategy; he surrounded them, and they had to give up. On the morning of the fourth he went out with his poncho over his shoulders so that the rebs couldn't see his coat, so they thought
Indianapolis (Indiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 160
yer creeters. Second Order — git!--Leavenworth Conservative. good work.--A correspondent sends an account of the gallant conduct of Henry Shaler, of Indianopolis, Indiana, at the battle of Gettysburgh, written by a son of Daniel Noble, to his mother, which deserves wide publicity. Young Shaler has more than equalled the mythical performance of the Irishman who surrounded a half-dozen of the enemy and captured them. We are proud of him. His parents live on South-Alabama street, in Indianapolis. They are Germans. Young Noble says: Harry is a brick: he did more, that is, he took more prisoners, in the battle of Gettysburgh, than any other man in the army. He took in all twenty-five men; one lieutenant and eighteen men at one time; he took them by strategy that was strategy; he surrounded them, and they had to give up. On the morning of the fourth he went out with his poncho over his shoulders so that the rebs couldn't see his coat, so they thought he was one of their own men;
, that is, he took more prisoners, in the battle of Gettysburgh, than any other man in the army. He took in all twenty-five men; one lieutenant and eighteen men at one time; he took them by strategy that was strategy; he surrounded them, and they had to give up. On the morning of the fourth he went out with his poncho over his shoulders so that the rebs couldn't see his coat, so they thought he was one of their own men; he went up and told them to lay down their arms and come and help carry some wounded off the field; they did so; when he got them away from their arms he rode up to the lieutenant, and told him to give up his sword; the lieutenant refused at first, but Harry drew his pepper-box, and like Crockett's coon the lieutenant came down without a shot. Harry then took them all into camp. He took a captain and five men at another time, making twenty-five in all, which is doing pretty well for a little Dutchman; and he deserves to be remembered for it. --Indianapolis Journal.
Henry Shaler (search for this): chapter 160
Arkansas colonel has the following order for mounting his men: First Order — Prepare fer terr git onto yer creeters. Second Order — git!--Leavenworth Conservative. good work.--A correspondent sends an account of the gallant conduct of Henry Shaler, of Indianopolis, Indiana, at the battle of Gettysburgh, written by a son of Daniel Noble, to his mother, which deserves wide publicity. Young Shaler has more than equalled the mythical performance of the Irishman who surrounded a half-dozen Shaler has more than equalled the mythical performance of the Irishman who surrounded a half-dozen of the enemy and captured them. We are proud of him. His parents live on South-Alabama street, in Indianapolis. They are Germans. Young Noble says: Harry is a brick: he did more, that is, he took more prisoners, in the battle of Gettysburgh, than any other man in the army. He took in all twenty-five men; one lieutenant and eighteen men at one time; he took them by strategy that was strategy; he surrounded them, and they had to give up. On the morning of the fourth he went out with his poncho