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We moved your item s to Saved for Later. There was a problem with saving your item s for later. You can go to cart and save for later there. Diary March 4, to November 12, Adam Gurowski. Average rating: 0 out of 5 stars, based on 0 reviews Write a review. Colonel William S. Lincoln, and Major George Crook. Correspondents include Milo A. Bartlett, Samuel A. Bartlett, and William H. The reel also contains some post-war materials relating to the 34th Regiment, dated and The majority of these letters were written by Baxter to his brother James F.
Baxter, with a few written to friends. The letters describe camp life in Maryland and North Carolina. Also included in the correspondence are several letters to James F. Baxter from James L. Colby and Julius M. Kent of the 44th Massachusetts Infantry, describing his duties in the Civil War; and letters, , from S. Cunningham in California to Thompson Baxter, discussing his experiences in the gold rush.
The reel also contains a few unsigned sketches, probably by George Baxter. The Linscott's correspondence includes descriptions of the routine of camp life, furloughs, marches, and Linscott's participation in the Wilderness campaign and the siege of Petersburg, as well as the battles of Gravelly Run, Hatcher's Run, and the Weldon Railroad operations.
The reel also contains an muster roll for the regiment. Duplicate exposures have been made of letters that have faded and letters written in soft pencil. The Bearse correspondence contains letters sent by Bearse to his family describing campaigns in Florida, including the battle of Olustee, Feb.
The Howland correspondence consists of letters from Howland to his mother describing his daily life and activities, including descriptions of General Jackson's troops at the second battle of Bull Run, ; the battle of Fredericksburg, ; the battle of Chancellorsville, ; the battle of Gettysburg, ; the battle of Lookout Mountain near Chattanooga, Tenn. Duplicate exposures have been made of pages that are faded or stained.
Beal's correspondence contains 95 letters detailing his Civil War service. Letters describe the routine of camp life and the movement, morale, and discipline of troops, as well as the first and second battles of Bull Run, the battles of Antietam, Chancellorsville, Fredericksburg, Gettysburg, South Mountain, and the siege of Petersburg. Duplicate exposures have been made of letters written in pencil or faded ink. Emerson's correspondence describes camp life; the activities of Emerson's cousin Nathaniel P.
Emerson, who joined his regiment, and of his brother John S. Emerson, a surgeon with the 9th New Hampshire Regiment; Emerson's participation in the battle of Fredericksburg; and Abraham Lincoln's visit in April Most of the letters are addressed to Emerson's mother, his father N. Emerson, his brother, and his sister Elizabeth E. The correspondence also includes a few letters Emerson wrote from Harvard College before the war, , and a few from Warren H.
Cudworth, chaplain of the 1st Regiment, after his death. The Trafton papers consist of muster rolls, requisitions, returns, orders, vouchers, communiques, and other official military documents relating to command of a company. The papers also contain extensive post-war correspondence, , relating to political appointments in Washington, D. Correspondents include Senator William E. The papers are divided into two parts; the second part consists of oversize documents.
This correspondence consists of Fowle's letters to his friend and future wife Eliza Caldwell, of Woburn, between July and March Fowle writes of his regiment's movements and military involvements, mostly in Virginia. The letters also contain descriptions of Fowle's medical care and hospitalization after he was wounded in February Duplicate exposures of badly faded items are included. This correspondence contains letters written by Brigham describing his service as captain's clerk aboard the Pocahontas , June-Sep.
This reel also contains the correspondence of Erastus F. Brigham of Brooklyn, N. Correspondence between November 6, , and August 18, , is missing. Edes writes about camp life, the provisioning of soldiers, and campaigns in which he participated, including the second battle of Bull Run, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, and the Atlanta Campaign. Correspondence after Edes's death concerns his medical treatment and burial. Also included are letters of condolence from his officers and fellow soldiers.
Robert Edes's letters to his family relate to his work as a naval doctor. Some contain descriptions of Louisville, Ky. Wellington's diary, kept from 12 Sep. Wellington describes camp life, military routines, and expeditions from his regiment's post at Newbern, N. Typescript only. This diary was kept by Ricker from 1 Jan. Entries describe camp life and picket duties in the Washington area; Ricker's lameness due to a bad hip; his hospitalization at the Harwood General Hospital for typhoid fever and his hip; transfer to the Lovell General Hospital in Portsmouth Grove, R.
Included with the diary are a few miscellaneous papers related to Ricker's military career, Duplicate exposures of faded and blurred items have been made. Eastman's letters home were written from Camp Adams and Quincy, Mass. The correspondence includes descriptions of freedmen; camp life; comments on the course of the war, especially local engagements; and opinions and criticisms of senior officers such as George B.
McClellan and Nathaniel P. Duplicate exposures have been made of letters that have become faded and difficult to read. Duplicate exposures of some items are included. This reel consists of Storrow's letters home between October 12, , and March 12, , followed by four diaries: 1 a journal of a voyage to Fayal, Azores, 31 May July ; 2 a pocket diary, 31 Jan. Diaries include notes on fortifications and procedures.
The reel also contains the papers of Storrow's father, Charles S. Storrow, a Lawrence, Mass. John and Gentilly, La. The correspondence also includes letters from Dame's wife, family friends, and Edmund Dascomb, his roommate while a student at Tufts College, Medford, Mass. Entries describe daily life in camp, local history, culture and geography, news of the war and fellow troops, and his hospitalization and treatment for a fever probably malaria. Excluded from this microfilm are letters between and unrelated to Dame's military career, as well as six personal items between and Duplicate microfilm exposures have been made for badly faded items.
The bulk of Whelden's papers consists of correspondence, accounts, orders, requisitions, muster rolls, vouchers, telegrams, and other documents relating to his military career. Some of the subjects represented in these papers are: recruiting activities instigated in by General Benjamin F. Butler for the Western Bay State Regiment, including a dispute with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts over financial responsibility; Whelden's command of Ft.
Pike, La. After , papers relating to Whelden's tenure as provost marshal in Norfolk, Va. The Whelden papers also contain a account of the building of Ft. Pontoosuck, Mass. The research material contained in these four volumes was collected by Captain Luis F. Emilio, commander of E Company, to be used in his history of the regiment. The records consist of handwritten excerpts from field diaries, journals, newspapers, government documents, official correspondence, letters from former members of the regiment, and other sources between 26 Jan.
The papers also contain information on Robert Gould Shaw, a well as an unbound scrapbook of letters, orders, clippings, and other memorabilia related to the 54th Regiment and Emilio's involvement with the Association of Officers of the 54th Massachusetts Volunteers, Most of the Bowers letters were addressed to Lydia Bowers, wife and mother of the two soldiers. The bulk of the correspondence was written between and and describes camp life and routine, as well as military action in places such as Cold Harbor, Chancellorsville, Fredericksburg, Gettysburg, Petersburg, Spottsylvania, the Wilderness, and Antietam.
The letters of father and son are interfiled, and duplicate exposures have been made of faded items and items lacking in contrast. This reel contains Barnard's personal and military papers. Barnard's military papers include equipment and ammunition returns and papers from a court martial, 4 Dec. The collection also contains a letter received by Barnard from a former soldier under his command, 23 Nov.
Excluded from this microfilm are two very large muster rolls for C Company of the 18th Regiment and the 5th Corps, The bulk of the Prescott papers consists of Prescott's incoming and outgoing correspondence with friends and family members. The largest body of letters are from Prescott to his wife Sarah Sallie B. Edes, in which he describes daily military routine, camp life, drills, morale, troop movements, military strategy, and plans for the regiment's future action.
Prescott's letters, written from Washington, D. Correspondents include John S. The microfilm also contains official correspondence, some biographical and genealogical material, and a small amount of printed matter, including a report of Prescott's court martial. The material dated after June 19, , relates to the settlement of his estate, military claims, and his posthumous brigadier generalship. Sometime in the early 20th century, typed transcripts of select letters were created, which are included on this microfilm with the original manuscript letters. The Gordon papers have been divided into seven sections, filmed in this order: 1 general correspondence, and ; 2 military records, ; 3 Benjamin F.
Butler investigation, ; 4 diaries, ; 5 lectures and notes; 6 printed and miscellaneous material; and 7 oversize. The military records and diaries constitute the bulk of the material. In addition, there are letters, notes, maps, and other documents detailing Gordon's Civil War service, , including the battles of Winchester, Cedar Mountain, Antietam, Fredericksburg, and the defense of Charleston Harbor, S. Additional letters were written between the end of the Civil War and Gordon's death. Among the correspondents are John A. James H.
Lane was a major, and was one of the…. This is a book that was published in the early 20th century by a Union Civil War veteran who served in the 48th Regiment New York Volunteer. Spencer discussed in this entry her account of when General Sherman marched into Goldsboro. The description is very grim, but at the same time quite…. A native…. These claimants were trying to…. Personal narrative of Capt. This claim details the account of one Surry County resident whose property was taken during Stoneman's Raid in The claimant was a said to be a….
The claimant was a known Unionist…. This is the official record of Union troop movements during the raid of General George Stoneman. This excerpt from the section on the raid deals…. This cartoon plays on the fear that Whites had towards African Americans. As pictured, free African Americans are dancing with white women, replacing…. Charlotte Grimes, an elite citizen of Raleigh whose husband Bryan Grimes was a Confederate general, recorded her account of how she and others….
Hollowell described General Sherman and his entrance into Goldsboro. He described the cooperation for citizens and soldiers by his discussion of the…. Photograph of William H. Thomas, founder of the infamous confederate regiment known as Thomas' Legion. A photograph of Strawberry Plains in , a valuable trading route during the civil war.
This map is of the campaign trails for General Sherman's Carolinas Campaign in The illustration outlines the routes of both Confederate and…. Wiesner, shows what he believes the Endor ironworks looked like….
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This is a cross section of the Endor Iron Furnace showing how the furnace operated as well as how it was loaded. It was taken from Robert A. A photo of the regimental battle flag of the 55th North Carolina Infantry. This flag would have been carried into every battle the regiment fought…. A picture of the monument for North Carolina troops that fought at Gettysburg. This short article briefly mentions the passing of the Conscription Act through the Confederate Senate, and that it was expected to pass through the…. This article was published the day Jefferson Davis signed the Conscription Acts.
It explained what conscription meant to the citizens of the South and…. This diary gives a day to day account of what this man went through during the war, with….
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This article was published two weeks after the passage of the Confederate Conscription Acts. It seems to offer support to the acts as necessary…. Craig tells his story about the night of his capture about the steamer Lilian and what led to their capture. In this letter from a Confederate soldier to his wife, John Futch places emphasis on the fact that his is very worried about the financial situation…. Letter asking for a ship to be cargoed with specific quantities and amounts. Mary Clarke was a prominent North Carolinian who went on to have a successful career as an author and poet, but in this account wrote for a journal in….
This article describes how it was only a matter of time before the seasons turned to McClellan's favor and he moved to invade the South. By that time…. This article emphasized the need for more volunteers and the re-enlistment of soldiers in the Confederate Army. This article essentially called for all men of the south to sacrifice all they have to protect their homes and avoid humiliation. This article highlights the tension between Lincoln's administration and other foreign powers abroad. This was a reoccurring advertisement that could be found in several of North Carolina's newspapers in the first half of It states the desire to….
This article offered news on a new regiment of volunteers. The reader was assured that this particular regiment would serve the Confederacy honorably. This article focuses on the debt the North is accruing by waging war on the South. It implies that the enormous expenditures will cause the people of…. Companion to Thomas Mann…. Stansbury details a letter from Col Gorgas stating the dire need for saltpeter in Savannah for the foundries to continue operating. This article highlighted the fact that the burden of conscription laws fell most heavily on the poor, who were also the ones that needed to stay home….
Letter detailing the troubles of steamers needing coal and need of coal in the port as well as difficulty in shipping at Wilmington. This article defended Zebulon Vance as a candidate for governor in the election. Chief Engineer James Maglenn recounts a journey aboard the Advance sailing from Bermuda to Wilmington and the plight that she encountered during a….
Futch's mother writes about how worried she is that her…. This article describes the execution of two men found guilty of deserting the Confederate Army, and ends by stating that it is hoped their fate will…. This is a list provided by the Weekly Raleigh Register that lists a considerable number of troops who had been reported as absent from their ranks. This article was published in October of by the Register, and focuses primarily how on the Emancipation Proclamation will work to further divide….
This article focuses on how public sentiment in the North was not entirely with Lincoln, and that as the "unconstitutional" war dragged on, they would…. James William "Jim Billy" Craig recounts his tale of being captured by the Montgomery while serving as pilot aboard the blockader runner Bat.
He tells…. This article describes the punishment of soldiers who had deserted from the Confederate Army, and states that it should be an example that prevents…. This is a photograph of Major-General W. Whiting, commander of the forces at Wilmington and along the Cape Fear. His dedication to the defense…. His early efforts to utilize the port of Wilmington as….
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The 55th Regiment of North Carolina is stationed in Virginia where they have been for nearly a year now. Lieutenant Hoyle continually hopes to get…. He was well educated, led a good life as county clerk, and owned…. In this first hand account of a large hanging of deserters in North Carolina, a Reverend gives a sermon about this "horrible crime" following the…. Throughout Jim McNeil's book he presents many tales of pilots who fearlessly guided in to the port ships bringing in arms and other everyday goods to….
This article was published by the Raleigh Standard, and offers criticism of the Conscription Acts that were about the be passed by the Confederate…. In this collection of letters between WIlliam Dickson Carr and invidiuals in his family mainly his mother , a personal account of a Confederate….
Passar bra ihop
This is the first entry in the diary of James Rumley. This entry describes the bombardment of New Bern, sounding the arrival of Federal troops in…. This is the March 25, entry of James Rumley in his diary. The selected passage focuses on his analysis of the Oath of Allegiance required by….
In this book, the author gives an encounter of life in the Appalachian area, and discusses how this area of North Carolina was secluded from the rest…. This book gives insight to the bands of deserters and conscript evaders who began attacking the home front out of desperation. Several accounts of…. In this collection of letters and diaries during the Civil War, different view points by Confederate members are given.
These personal accounts are…. This book is a collection of personal accounts during the Civil War. The author has also given summary to many of these accounts, and added arguments…. A map of the Carolinas Campaign with troop movements, battles and dates of capture. The map focuses on the eastern portion of North Carolina, South…. Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl. Drawing of hanging A picture of a man getting hanged for desertion by the Home Guard.
Diary of Catherine Ann Devereux Edmondston, February 18th, Catherine Ann Devereux Edmondston pictured recorded in her diary her various emotional, social, and personal experiences, throughout the Civil War,…. General Ambrose E. Letter of Joseph J. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle May 17, This letter, written by Lieutenant Hoyle in May of , was one of the first letters Hoyle composed to his wife following his enlistment. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, May 30, This is a letter Joseph Hoyle wrote to his wife in late May in response to one that she had written him.
Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, June 4, Joseph Hoyle wrote his wife informing her that he had been sick quite often since arriving at camp and that he would not be able to get a furlough. Salisbury Prison Cotton Factory Salisbury was built around a closed cotton factory which had several floors. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, October 8, After training the 55th regiment marched to Virginia where they engaged in their first battle. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, September 28, As the year of progressed desertion became more of an issue for regiments and units of the Confederate Army that were stationed in Northern….
Letter From William H. Thomas to Zebulon B. Vance, November 22, This is a letter from William H. Letter from William H. Vance, November 22, A letter sent by chief colonel William H. Letter from Zebulon B. Proclamation of 23 December This proclamation was given by Jefferson Davis after the atrocities committed by Major General Butler against a New Orleans citizen was not answered…. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, December 31, In this letter Joseph Hoyle wrote to his wife stating that he had not received any letters from her since the regiment left Knob Creek.
Younce, W. Hoyle to Mrs. Wise, July 17, One of the more difficult aspects associated with being an officer for a regiment involved informing loved ones that their soldiers had fallen. Diary of William M. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle April 13, Camp life was extremely difficult on those who sought to uphold their morals and maintain a steadfast faith. Joseph J. Hoyle: May Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, July 28, Isaac and Rufus are two names that were mentioned in the letters. Zebulon Baird Vance to Edward J. Hale, August 11, Letter from Major Smith Stansbury to Sect.
Memminger, August 13, This correspondence between Stansbury and Memminger reveals that the Major was using Confederate-run vessels such as the Eugenie to run important…. Zebulon Baird Vance to William A. John Wilkinson's recount of his escape upon leaving Wilmington, August 15, Lt John Wilkinson recounted his action taken to avoid capture by a Union blockader upon the leaving the port at Wilmington. Letter from Col.
Diary from March 4, 1861, to November 12, 1862 by Adam Gurowski
Lamb to Gov. Zebulon Vance, August 21, Col. Letter from Gen. Seddon, August 31, In this correspondence from W. Letter from Sect. Seddon to Gen. Whiting, September 8, James A. Letter from General W. James Seddon, September 28, General W. Letter from R. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, October 21, Joseph Hoyle wrote to his wife telling her of his company's latest movements. Salisbury Baseball Match Prussian painter and lithgrapher Otto Boetticher joined with a New York regiment and was captured by Confederates and placed in Salisbury prison. Recollections of My Slavery Days, ca.
Diary March 4, to November 12, - kepofyma.ga
James Sprunt's recount of bringing in the Mary Celestia with an ill pilot James Sprunt, purser of the Mary Celestia, describes what it was like coming into the mouth of the Cape Fear by way of the New Inlet. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, January 30, Joseph Hoyle wrote his wife to inform her that he had arrived back in camp. Letter from Martha Hendley Poteet to Francis Marion Poteet, February 4, In this letter, Martha Poteet wrote her husband, Francis, informing him of the poor health of her and their children as well as the harassment they….
Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, February 6, Joseph Hoyle wrote to his wife to inform her that he has been doing well. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, February 22, Joseph Hoyle wrote to his wife telling her about a sermon they recently had about General Jackson. Letter from George E. The Fighting in Florida, March 7, This is an article from that appeared in The Charleston Mercury, a southern, pro-secessionist, and Democratic newspaper.
Letter from Mrs. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, April 17, Joseph Hoyle wrote to his wife expressing his relief that the rain had delayed the start of the campaigning season. Hoyle to Sarah Hoyle, July 5, Joseph Hoyle wrote to his wife to notify her that they had changed positions again, this time near Petersburg and the Weldon Rail Road. To the Polls! August 03, The article "To the Polls! Letter from S.