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Image from page 26 of “History of the Corn Exchange Regiment, 118th Pennsylvania Volunteers, from their first engagement at Antietam to Appomattox. To which is added a record of its organization and a complete roster. Fully illustrated with maps, portrait
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Identifier: historyofcornexc00unit
Title: History of the Corn Exchange Regiment, 118th Pennsylvania Volunteers, from their first engagement at Antietam to Appomattox. To which is added a record of its organization and a complete roster. Fully illustrated with maps, portraits, and over one hundred illustrations
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors: United States. Army. Pennsylvania Infantry Regiment, 118th (1862-1865) Smith, John L., b. 1846
Subjects: United States. Army. Pennsylvania Infantry Regiment, 118th (1862-1865) United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Regimental histories
Publisher: Philadelphia, Pa., J. L. Smith
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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Punishment of Thieves—Escape—Tunneling—Wells—WoodRations—Sickness—Doctors Call—Medicines—Dead House—Dead Wag-ons— Burial Ground—Increase of Prisoners—Addition to Stockade—Ovens—Beans and Bugs—Fourth of July—Scene at the Gate—Prison Hospital—Death of Fullerton—Removal of Prisoners—Stockade at Millen—Black-shear—Florence—A Lost Dog—Christmas Dinner—Hospital at Goldsboro—Now or Never—Our Flag ……… APPENDIX. Laurel Hill and Sheridans Raid—A Few Prison Reminiscences—William H.Hennings Prison Experience—-Religious Aspect of the Ii8th—Brief His-tory of the Army Hospital and its Work—Gettysburg versus Waterloo—Appetite of an Army Mule—A Strange Premonition—Old Big Feet—AprilThirteenth, 1865—W^ho was the Color-Bearer?—The Surrender of GeneralLee—Flag of Truce at Appomattox—The Private—Circular . , -657 Roster 68i Survivors Association, iiSth Corn Exchange Regiment, P. V. . 744 w^.x i^^^r^i^jf^j!^il^„^,^=-^

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UiJKAL-vi, From Antietam to Appomattox WITH THE 118th PENNA. vols. CHAPTER I. ORGANIZATION — CAMP UNION FORTS ALBANY AND COCHRAN. promising results anticipated fromthe majestic advance of the splen-didly appointed Potomac Army fromYorktovvn to the Chickahominy in thespring of 1862 were speedily dissipated.Williamsburg had tested the capacityof the Union soldiery for vigorous as-sault, while Fair Oaks and Seven Pineswere assurances of ability for indomita-ble resistance. Then for a month therewas ominous quiet, while the lines ofbeleaguerment were maintained aboutthe Confederate capital, when suddenlyupon the exposed right fell the over-whelming shock of Gaines Mill andMechanicsville. The famous Seven-Days battles followed, with all theirvalor and all their fatalities, and concluding resultlessly atMalvern Hill, the leaguers went a-summering on the banks ofthe James. (I)

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Image from page 170 of “Incidents of travel in Central America, Chiapas, and Yucatan” (1858)
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Identifier: incidentsoftrave11step
Title: Incidents of travel in Central America, Chiapas, and Yucatan
Year: 1858 (1850s)
Authors: Stephens, John L, 1805-1852
Subjects: Indians of Central America Indians of Mexico Mayas
Publisher: New York : Harper & Brothers
Contributing Library: Brigham Young University-Idaho, David O. McKay Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University-Idaho

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by an invasion of the Spaniards.An old man rises and exhorts them to defend their HACIENDA OF M J C U Y C H E. 147 country ; if need be, to die for it. The Indians areroused, but in the midst of his exhortations a stran-ger enters in the dress of a Spaniard and armedwith a musket. The sight of this stranger throwsthem all into consternation ; he fires the musket,and they fall to the ground. He binds the chief,carries him off captive, and the play is ended. After breakfast the cura left us to return to hisvillage, and we set out to continue our journey toUxmal. Our luggage was sent off by Indians of thehacienda, and the major domo accompanied us.onhorseback. Our road was by a bridle path over thesame stony country, through thick woods. Thewhole way it lay through the lands of the provisor,all wild, waste, and desolate, and showing the fataleffects of accumulation in the hands of large landedproprietors. In two hours we saw rising before usthe gate of the hacienda of Mucuyche. To the as

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l*eiwn.Ss. ~^-=r 148 INCIDENTS OF TRAVEL. tonishment of the gaping Indians, the doctor, as hewheeled his horse, shot a hawk that was hoveringover the pinnacle of the gateway, and we rode upto the house. I trust the reader has not forgotten this fine ha-cienda. It was the same to which, on our formervisit, we had been borne on the shoulders of In-dians, and in which we had taken a bath in asenote, never to be forgotten. We were once moreon the hands of our old friend Don Simon Peon.The whole hacienda, horses, mules, and Indians,were at our disposal. It was but ten oclock, andwe intended to continue our journey to Uxmal, butfirst we resolved upon another bath in the senote.My first impression of the beauty of this fancybathing-place did not deceive me, and the firstglance satisfied me that I incurred no risk in intro-ducing to it a stranger. A light cloud of almostimperceptible dust, ascribed to the dripping of thewaters of the rainy season, or perhaps made visibleby the rays of the mid

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Image from page 184 of “Campfires on desert and lava” (1908)
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Identifier: campfiresondeser00horn
Title: Campfires on desert and lava
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors: Hornaday, William T. (William Temple), 1854-1937
Subjects:
Publisher: New York, C. Scribner’s sons
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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a Domingo, when three distinct rain-storms fell simultaneously north and south of us—hadmade good. Glory be! We found the Sonoyta in flood,filling its wide bed from bank to bank! The sandy-brown current rushed along in great waves, a hundred andfifty feet wide, weltering and murmuring nervously as itran, as if in the greatest haste to get on. My wish to seea desert stream-bed running full of water had been quicklygranted, and I gazed in silent wonder at the novel sight—a flooded river in a desert! Being in advance of my companions, it was my dutyto ascertain whether the loaded wagons could get acrossthat afternoon or not. I rode out into the boiling caldronof storm-water—dreading quicksands, and prepared foreventualities. Very soon I found that in mid-stream thewater was at least four feet deep, and very swift. Thismeant that for loaded wagons, and a pair of wild mules forleaders, it would not be wise to attempt to cross thatafternoon. The afternoon being well advanced—for our

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DOWN THE SONOYTA TO THE LAVA 119 start from Sonoyta was rather late—we camped near thecrossing. Mr. Mlhon advised taking the whole outfit back toSanto Domingo—two miles—in order to camp there andprocure hay for the horses; but Dr. MacDougal refusedto take the back track. Mr. Milton insisted, and finallybecame quite cross over the decision, but very manfullyapologized to the Doctor the following day. So there wecamped; and all save four of our cavalcade of seventeenhorses were taken back to Santo Domingo for the night,and there fed on hay. The flood in the Sonoyta subsided very rapidly. Assoon as possible after our camp site was selected, I wentdown to get a picture of the torrent. To my surprise Ifound that the water had lowered about a foot, and a widesand-bank had been exposed, most conveniently for mypurpose. Strange to say, my picture proved to be anotheraccident on the right side; and there being no rival, I showit with outrageous pride. It is strange that a stream-bed whic

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Image from page 141 of “The boy travellers in Australasia : adventures of two youths in a journey to the Sandwich, Marquesas, Society, Samoan and Feejee islands, and through the colonies of New Zealand, New South Wales, Queensland, Victoria, Tasmania, and
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Identifier: boytravellersina00knox
Title: The boy travellers in Australasia : adventures of two youths in a journey to the Sandwich, Marquesas, Society, Samoan and Feejee islands, and through the colonies of New Zealand, New South Wales, Queensland, Victoria, Tasmania, and South Australia
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors: Knox, Thomas Wallace, 1835-1896 Harper & Brothers. pbl
Subjects: Voyages and travels Adventure and adventurers Tutors and tutoring Friendship Sailing Sailors Animals Natural history
Publisher: New York : Harper & Brothers
Contributing Library: School of Theology, Boston University
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston University

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118 THE BOY TEAVELLERS IN AUSTRALASIA. a hole which has been cut from the cabin for that purpose. When abatch has been thus disposed of another is allowed to descend, and in alittle while the hold is full; fifty or more natives have been made pris-oners, and meantime the strange missionary has returned from shore,the canoes are cut adrift or sunk by dropping pieces of iron into them,and the pretended missionary ship sails away with a cargo of slaves forthe Queensland or Feejee market.

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FIRING DOWN THE HATCHWAY. And Avas this really done by Englishmen ? one of the youthsasked. Yes, not only once, but several times, the Doctor answered; andof the men thus stolen from their homes very few ever found their wayback again. If you wish more information on this point, read Kidnap-ping in the South Seas, by Captain Palmer, and The Cruise of theRosario^ by Captain Markham, both of the Royal ITavy, These gen-tlemen were sent to cruise in Polynesian waters to suppress the slave-trade ; and though they made several captures, they did not find them-selves supported by the colonial courts. In two glaring instances, saysCaptain Markham, when slavers were seized and sent to Sydney foradjudication they were acquitted, and their captors were themselvescondemned in heavy damages for detention and injury done to thosevessels. A notorious case, continued the Doctor, was that of the slaverCarl^ which has figured prominently in the newspapers and official doc-uments. This vessel left Melbo

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