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- Get this edition
- Downings Civil War Diary [Illustrated]
- Downing's civil war diary (1916)
- “Almost Sacred and Hallowed” Ground (Chapter 6) - From Hometown to Battlefield in the Civil War Era
Our regiment was paid off this afternoon, and we received our discharge. This makes us free men again and we at once left Camp McClellan for town. I went to the Davis House and stopped for the night. Hatch came to Davenport for a load of us. The Sixteenth Iowa arrived this morning from Louisville, Kentucky. The men of our brigade, on being discharged, seem to be scattering to the four ends of the earth; even the boys of Company E, after bidding one another farewell, are going in all directions.
Friday, 21st —It rained all day. No pay yet. Most of the boys are staying down in -town. There is nothing of importance. Wednesday, 19th —Our night along the lake shore was quite cool. We arrived at Davenport at 5 p. A large crowd of citizens was at the station to receive us, among them our old colonel, William Hall, who gave us an address of welcome. We then marched up to old Camp McClellan, where we shall remain till we get our discharge and pay, which we expect in two or three days.
The Second and Seventh Iowa have just received their pay and are striking out for home. Tuesday, 18th —We are still pushing on towards home and everything is all right. Our train ran all night, except when standing on some sidetrack.
We arrived at Michigan City a little after dark and changed cars for Chicago. Monday, 17th —We had our last reveille early this morning. On our way up the river we passed the headquarters of Generals Logan and Belknap, and each delivered a short speech to us. We had fairly good passenger cars, but the train was a slow one, as it often had to switch onto sidings to let other trains pass. We were relieved from all duty and turned over to the general quartermaster the regimental teams and everything that does not belong to the individual officers or men.
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Downings Civil War Diary [Illustrated]
Audio CD. Dust Jacket. Type see all. Diary Filter Applied. Topic see all. Bell b. Bell writes about skirmishing with the enemy and the tactics used by both sides, the surrender of Confederate soldiers, and he describes the scene of thousands of Union troops waiting to cross the Rappahannock River. A transcription of the letter is included. Bell, Miller G. Letter, 3 May Letter, 3 May , from Miller G. Bell ca. Benjamin, Judah P. Letter, 25 March Letter, 25 March , from Judah P.
Downing's civil war diary (1916)
Benjamin , Richmond, Virginia, to A. Stuart , Staunton, Virginia, requesting that Stuart come to Richmond as soon as possible for a conference with Jefferson Davis Bennett, C. Receipts, 4 March Receipts, 4 March , of Coleman D. Receipt, 4 March Receipt, 4 March , issued by C.
“Almost Sacred and Hallowed” Ground (Chapter 6) - From Hometown to Battlefield in the Civil War Era
Bennett , sheriff of Pittsylvania County, Virginia, for the hire of Ceaser [sic] and Len, slaves of Samuel Hairston for work on fortifications in the department. Payment ordered by Colonel W. Stevens Bennett, Edgar B. Letter, 13 November Letter, 13 November , from Edgar B. He also notes that General William Sherman has captured Atlanta, Georgia, and is moving towards Charleston, South Carolina, and adds that it is the job of the army in front of Petersburg to occupy Robert E.
Lee's army so that it cannot move against Sherman.
He adds that he is disappointed in the presidential election. Includes ribbon bits. Bennett, Risden Tyler. Speech, 10 May Berkeley family. Accession , Miscellaneous Reel 2. Papers, , of the Berkeley family of Aldie, Loudoun County, Virginia, containing correspondence pertaining to the following members of the Berkeley family: Lewis Berkeley, his sons, Edmund and William N. Berkeley, and Francis L. Other correspondents include Thomas Griffin, A. Ramsey, C.
ihiqodoz.cf Smith, George G. Thompson, P. Thompson, Beverley Tucker, and William Waller. The letters are mostly of a personal nature, discusssing college life, family news, farming, politics, and the Civil War. Berlin, Ira, editor. Records of southern plantations from emancipation to the great migration. Collection consists of papers and records of postbellum tobacco and cotton plantations in North Carolina and Virginia, dating and containing personal and family correspondence, store account books, rental account books, farm ledgers, legal records, cash books, and a diary.
Contains information on the credit system that developed following the war, postbellum store owners and the accounts of freedmen, the Freedmen's Bureau, the southern labor system including African American wage labor, sharecroppers, the African American experience following the Civil War, African American politicians, slavery, abolitionism and abolitionists, and Civil War, Reconstruction and New South politics. Bernard, D. Order, 2 February Copy of Special Order No.
Bernard, George S. Papers, , no date. Papers, and no date, of George S. Bernard of Petersburg, Virginia, consisting of letters, , from Pattie B. Cowles of Petersburg to Bernard while serving in the Petersburg Rifles later Company E, 12th Virginia Infantry stationed in Norfolk, Virginia, describing life in Petersburg in the early days of the Civil War; providing social and family news and gossip; declaring the devotion of the women of Petersburg to the cause and to the men who have left to fight; commenting on Alabama and South Carolina troops which have passed through Petersburg; and stating that President Jefferson Davis passed through Petersburg.
Papers also include an undated speech praising the men and women of the Confederacy and their continuing contributions. Betts, Luther.
Papers of Luther Betts of the 9th Virginia Cavalry Regiment, including an order, 6 March , for cavalry detail, and parole, 2 May Beverley, Jane Eliza Carter.