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Civil War

Teacher: Mrs.Willhoite
a storage place for weapons and other war equipment.
a U.S. legal-tender note, printed in green on the back since the Civil War, originally issued against the credit of the country and not against gold or silver on deposit.
a simultaneous or continuous discharge of firearms.
the peanut.
an act or instance of rising in revolt, rebellion, or resistance against civil authority or an established government.
to crowd around; crowd in upon; surround
united in a league, alliance, or conspiracy
the art or science of constructing defensive military works.
a defeat attended with disorderly flight; dispersal of a defeated force in complete disorder
the boundary between Pennsylvania and Maryland, partly surveyed by Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon between 1763 and 1767, popularly considered before the end of slavery as a line of demarcation between free and slave states.
a Northerner who went to the South after the Civil War and became active in Republican politics, especially so as to profiteer from the unsettled social and political conditions of the area during Reconstruction.
pork cured with salt, especially the fat pork taken from the back, sides, and belly.
inclined to quarrel or fight readily; quarrelsome; belligerent; combative.
an act of leaving military service or duty without the intention of returning.
an assumed name, as one under which a person fights, paints, writes, etc.; pseudonym.
the relation of cause and effect
the coming of one person or thing after another in order, sequence, or in the course of events
a movement made in order to deceive an adversary; an attack aimed at one place or point merely as a distraction from the real place or point of attack
a shortcoming, fault, or imperfection
a body of citizens enrolled for military service, and called out periodically for drill but serving full time only in emergencies.
a person who loves, supports, and defends his or her country and its interests with devotion.
a light, gas-operated semiautomatic rifle.
soldiers or military units that fight on foot, in modern times typically with rifles, machine guns, grenades, mortars, etc., as weapons.
the state or fact of being emancipated.
an officer holding the highest rank in the corps.
an international philanthropic organization (Red Cross Society) formed in consequence of the Geneva Convention of 1864, to care for the sick and wounded in war, secure neutrality of nurses, hospitals, etc., and help relieve suffering caused by pestilence, floods, fires, and other calamities.
a person who advocated or supported the abolition of slavery in the U.S.
a military encampment made with tents or improvised shelters, usually without shelter or protection from enemy fire.
to oppose successfully; prevent from accomplishing a purpose.
to oppose successfully; prevent from accomplishing a purpose.
a venomous snake, Agkistrodon (Ancistrodon) contortrix, of the eastern and southern U.S., having a light-brown to copper-red body marked with darker bands.
a military organization consisting of officers and enlisted personnel or of officers alone
an encounter, conflict, or battle
a defensive barrier hastily constructed, as in a street, to stop an enemy.
a wooden warship of the middle or late 19th century having iron or steel armor plating.
a structure used in underwater work, consisting of an airtight chamber, open at the bottom and containing air under sufficient pressure to exclude the water.
the act of uniting two or more things.