Last Stand: Union Citygaming Potatoes

March 19, 1865, dawned soft and balmy in central North Carolina. A brass band played the hymn 'Old Hundred.' The hymn's tranquil strains reminded the 30,000 men on the Left Wing of Maj. Gen. William T. Sherman's Union army group that it was Sunday, while blossoming fruit trees called to mind quiet homes and families far away. Many of the soldiers looked forward to the end of the war, which now seemed imminent.

Citygaming

13 Days In Hell is a first person shooter with a retro look and you can play it online and for free on Silvergames.com. The devil sends zombies to earth. Armed with axes, they will try to haunt and kill you so be aware of your every move. The Shankshot is an Improvised rifle featured in The Last Stand: Dead Zone, introduced during the 2018 Outbreak update. Rumor has it the designer of this weapon was inside the prison's machine shop when the outbreak hit. Using his skills and whatever materials he had nearby, he created a potato cannon of sorts that fired pieces of sharpened metal at anything he pointed his weapon at.

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But the idle thoughts of a Sunday morning exploded as the Federals approached the farming community of Bentonville. Just outside of town 20,000 tattered Confederates, the remainder of a once-powerful army, attacked the Union troops. Dreams of joyous reunions were soon replaced by the carnage of war, and men who had marched to the front now lay wounded on the battlefield.

26 – Union Home Mortgage Gasparilla Bowl, South Carolina vs. UAB in Tampa, Florida: Thirty minutes before writing this, the Gamecocks (2-8) pulled out due to COVID-19 issues.


Four years earlier, at the beginning of the war, these men might have remained, untreated, on the battlefield for days. At the First Battle of Manassas in 1861, for example, many Union doctors fled in fear and those who stayed found themselves without adequate supplies or ambulances for their patients. As the war progressed and casualties mounted, however, military surgeons became more adept at caring for wounded. By the Battle of Bentonville, one of the last major engagements of the Civil War, the United States Army Medical Department had developed an effective system for operating field hospitals and an ambulance corps. This improved organization was typical of the advances in logistics that helped the North's war effort.

March 19, 1865, dawned soft and balmy in central North Carolina. A brass band played the hymn 'Old Hundred.' The hymn's tranquil strains reminded the 30,000 men on the Left Wing of Maj. Gen. William T. Sherman's Union army group that it was Sunday, while blossoming fruit trees called to mind quiet homes and families far away. Many of the soldiers looked forward to the end of the war, which now seemed imminent.

But the idle thoughts of a Sunday morning exploded as the Federals approached the farming community of Bentonville. Just outside of town 20,000 tattered Confederates, the remainder of a once-powerful army, attacked the Union troops. Dreams of joyous reunions were soon replaced by the carnage of war, and men who had marched to the front now lay wounded on the battlefield.

Last Stand: Union City Gaming Potatoes Recipes


Four years earlier, at the beginning of the war, these men might have remained, untreated, on the battlefield for days. At the First Battle of Manassas in 1861, for example, many Union doctors fled in fear and those who stayed found themselves without adequate supplies or ambulances for their patients. As the war progressed and casualties mounted, however, military surgeons became more adept at caring for wounded. By the Battle of Bentonville, one of the last major engagements of the Civil War, the United States Army Medical Department had developed an effective system for operating field hospitals and an ambulance corps. This improved organization was typical of the advances in logistics that helped the North's war effort.