četvrtak, 10.11.2011.



Cooking In The Civil War

cooking in the civil war

    civil war
  • A civil war is a war between organized groups within the same nation state,James Fearon, in Foreign Affairs, March/April 2007. For further discussion on civil war classification, see the section "Definition". or, less commonly, between two countries created from a formerly-united nation-state.

  • Civil War (stylized as C I V I L W A R) is the fourth album by the Minneapolis, Minnesota punk rock band Dillinger Four, released on October 14, 2008 by Fat Wreck Chords. It is the band's second album for Fat, following 2002's Situationist Comedy.

  • A war between citizens of the same country

  • a war between factions in the same country

  • The process of preparing food by heating it

  • the act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"

  • (cook) someone who cooks food

  • Food that has been prepared in a particular way

  • (cook) prepare a hot meal; "My husband doesn't cook"

  • The practice or skill of preparing food

    in the
  • Overview (total time = 00:29:39), I cover some definitions of lean, its roots in the Toyota Production System, and how resource planning and lean work together.

  • “steady state” thermal values obtained from laboratory testing, it is assumed that temperatures at both sides of a wall are constant and remain constant for a period of time, unlike what actually occurs in normal conditions.

  • (in this) therein: (formal) in or into that thing or place; "they can read therein what our plans are"

Amos Cook

Amos Cook

Company C, 47th Illinois Infantry
Pages 1138-1139 from volume III, part 2 of Kansas: a cyclopedia of state history, embracing events, institutions, industries, counties, cities, towns, prominent persons, etc. ... / with a supplementary volume devoted to selected personal history and reminiscence. Standard Pub. Co. Chicago : 1912. 3 v. in 4. : front., ill., ports.; 28 cm. Vols. I-II edited by Frank W. Blackmar.

Amos Cook, the popular police judge and one of Quenemo's most public spirited citizens, was born in Huntington county, Pennsylvania, in 1840, the descendant of a long line of Revolutionary ancestors. His great-grandfather, Anthony Cook, came to America in the colonial era and later located in Pennsylvania. It is believed that he served in the war of the Revolution, though no record of his service has been preserved. His son, John, was born near Philadelphia, Pa., and when he grew to manhood engaged in farming and at the same time worked as a locksmith. Miles Cook, father of Amos, was born and reared in the Keystone State. He entered the state militia of Pennsylvania and served in the army during the war of 1812. After the war was over he married Mary Fisher and they immigrated to Illinois at an early day; took up land on what was then the frontier and spent the remainder of their lives in the West. Amos' maternal grandfather, Ludley Fisher, was born in the Fatherland. He came from Germany at an early day and settled in Pennsylvania, where he became a farmer. He was not actively engaged as a soldier during the Revolutionary war, but was a member of the home guard and assisted in obtaining supplies or the army.

Amos Cook spent his boyhood in Pennsylvania and Illinois; received his education in the little log school house that was all the pioneers could afford; enlisted in 1864 in Company C, Forty-seventh Illinois infantry, and served under General Canby in the First division, Sixteenth army corps. He was with his regiment at the battles of Nashville and Fort Blakely and served until mustered out of the service in 1865. Believing that there were more opportunities for young men in the West, he came to Kansas in March, 1866, bought land near Ottawa, broke it up and began to farm. Subsequently he preempted 160 acres of government land. In 1870 he moved to Quenemo, where he immediately began to take an active part in local affairs and politics, serving as county commissioner from 1876 to 1880. During that time the fight over the location of the county seat occurred, some of the residents wishing it changed from Lyndon to Osage City. Mr. Cook also served as township trustee for several years.

In 1863 he married Louisa, daughter of Mahion and Mary (Beaver) Anderson. Her father was a native of Ohio, where he lived all his life. He invested extensively in land in Nebraska and held it long enough to sell at a big profit, which made him a wealthy man. Three children have been born to Mr. and Mrs. Cook: Owen, who is engaged in farming; Peter; and Essie, wife of Eugene Darling, who lives in Oklahoma. Mr. Cook has been justice of the peace for years and is the present police judge of Quenemo. He is public spirited, contributes liberally toward all town improvements and is one of the most honored citizens.

John Cook(1)

John Cook(1)

Co. B, 1st W. VA. Light Artillery
William Cutler wrote the following about this gentleman:
JOHN COOK, dealer in drugs, medicines, notions, books and stationery. Located here in September, 1879; carries a stock of about $4,000, and trade will reach about $4,000. He was born at Hanging Rock, Lawrence Co., Ohio, December 24, 1842. Resided there until twenty-one. In 1861 he enlisted in Battery B, First West Virginia Light Artillery. Was in the second battle of Bull Run, Winchester and Port Republic, and the Shenandoah Campaign. Was mustered out at Wheeling, West Virginia; removed to his home and followed coal mining there and in Indiana for about fifteen years. Came to Kansas in 1876. Store was first opened in co-partnership with Dr. Giddings, whom he bought out in 1882. Was married in June, 1882, to Miss Jennie Evans. Is a member of A., F. & A. M., I. O. O. F. and A. O. U. W. of Scranton.

cooking in the civil war

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