Samuel McBlain. Diary and transcriptions of Capt. Samuel McBlain, Later became a teacher,a farmer, a justice of the peace and a life insurance salesman. Samuel Hollingsworth Stout. Samuel Hollingsworth Stout papers These papers relate to Dr. Samuel H. Included are documents relating to the physical conditions of William Cleveland and A. Additional items discuss the transfer of wounded soldiers, the capacity of LaGrange Hospital and the hiring of slaves for hospitals.
Also included is a letter from W. Beckam written from Parole Camps, Demopolis, Alabama discussing war experiences. Thomas Sparrow. Thomas Sparrow, a New Bern, N. The diary, which concerns Sparrow's imprisonment at Fort Warren, Mass. This is the diary of David E. He was wounded at the Battle of the Wilderness, and subsequently hospitalized. He records his activities in camp, the company's travels on steamboats, and the skirmishes and battles in which he fought in Mississippi and Arkansas during the Civil War.
Diary of the Paymaster of Fremont's Body Guard, Describes the expedition to Springfield, including an account of the charge against Springfield and the return to St. Contains frequent mentions of Major Charles Zagonyi [Karoly Zagonyi], and information on marches and foraging expeditions. Diary of the War for Separation Copy 1. Diary of the War for Separation Copy 2. Diary of the War for Separation Copy 3. Diary of the War for Separation Transcript. Clarke, of Vicksburg, Miss.
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Contains accounts of the affairs of the 31st Iowa Infantry from its organization in the fall of to its subsequent service in Mississippi, Arkansas, Alabama, Tennessee, and Georgia. Also includes information on marches. The back of the diary contains postwar accounts of Orcutt and Bros. Thus the diary may have been written by Noel P. Orcutt or Darius M. Orcutt, both of whom served in the 31st Iowa Infantry during the war. Edwin F. Diary of Edwin F. Holmes, dated In this diary, he discusses the movements of his regiment, marching, skirmishes, clothing, Siege of Corinth, food, and a grand review November 11, At the end of the diary, he includes a list of his locations, prices of supplies in Nashville, and a list of his officers.
Veteran , Fentonville. Enlisted in company H, Tenth Infantry, Feb. Mustered Feb. Re-enlisted Feb. Sergeant Major March 28, Commissioned First Lieutenant and Adjutant, May 8, Mustered May 22, Commissioned July 6, Mustered out at Louisville, Ky. The diary covers August June , and include entries made in Wisconsin, Missouri, and Mississippi. Edwin R. Sharpe Journal, December December The first three journals were kept while Sharpe served in the Confederate Army during the Civil War.
They discuss camp life and military tactics of several major battles and campaigns, such as Gettysburg in Pennsylvania, Fredericksburg in Virginia, Antietam in Maryland, the Battle of the Wilderness in Virginia, and the Valley Campaign led by Stonewall Jackson in the Shenandoah Valley of Virginia. The first journal contains some quotes from various authors. Most entries describe the weather and the time of daily drills and dress parades, but the diary also documents such events as the fall of Richmond, the surrender of General Robert E.
Lee, the assassination of Abraham Lincoln, Stephens' time guarding the Lincoln Conspirators and witnessing the executions, and the paying off of several regiments.
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Prior to he was promoted to major. Eugene Bergin Hinkley. Correspondence from Eugene Bergin Hinkley to his sisters in which he details his activities while traveling as secretary to Commodore Thatcher, who was stationed aboard the U. Sloop-of-War Constellation bound for the Mediterranean to protect Union shipping. The tour also served a diplomatic function as Thatcher and Hinkley met with American and foreign diplomats at each port. Several letters include news about the Civil War as well as rumors from the diplomatic community about possible foreign actions.
The news that Gen. George B. Stanton's culpability in not supporting McClellan 26 July Later, Hinkley speculates on charges of incompetence being leveled at General McClellan 18 December and questions whether McClellan lost Richmond because the use of McDowell's Corps was withheld from him 4 July Also included is a discussion of whether war with the Confederacy is justified by the Constitution 26 February Hinkley was unsure of the ability of the Union leaders to gain victory, while noting the success of the Confederacy against all odds 17 May In the English port of Gibraltar, Union and Confederate ships, in theory, were both restricted to a twenty-four-hour stay.
There, also, relations between English and Union officers were tense, ending in a fight in a restaurant 4 May Items of interest about each country are also included in the correspondence. In Turkey, the easy life of Beirut missionaries who were better supported and had fewer responsibilities than the majority of clergymen in New England is detailed 26 September Hinkley also describes a meeting with the president of the Ottoman Railway Co.
Ferdinand Sophus Winslow letters, September February Ferdinand Sophus Winslow letters, February-September Ferdinand Sophus Winslow letters, September April Abner R. R Small. With an introduction written by Gen. James A. In the form of a diary, with biographies and statistical tables appended. This is the diary of Alexander S. The diary covers January 1 to November 29, and includes daily entries from military camps near Mobile, Alabama and Brownsville, Texas. Almon Hodges.
Unique for its clarity and detail, Hodges's diary offers a rich narrative of his nine months of service in the Union Army. Hodges began his dairy in September of , while undergoing basic training at Camp Meigs in Readville, Mass.
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Beginning of the march from Atlanta to the sea : a diary by Alonzo B. Lothrop and Frank B. Lothrop, with a letter written by Joseph Nelson. This pamphlet contains two primary historical accounts of the experiences of the 25th Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry during General Sherman's Savannah campaign. One part of the pamphlet is a transcript of a diary kept by Alonzo H. Lothrop during Sherman's March to the Sea.
The diary ranges from November 15th to 23rd. The additional section of the pamphlet is a letter written by Corporal J. Nelson to his sister. The letter is dated May 31st Alonzo Miller.
The collection consists of typed transcripts of Private Miller's daily diary and letters to his family during his time as a soldier. The letters and diary chronicles the 12th regiment's march from Wisconsin through Tennessee and Alabama and into Georgia. His papers provide detailed descriptions of the towns and countryside through which he travelled and include observations on the daily activities of soldiers, such as training and foraging, as well as comments on the weather and the general health of himself and his fellow troops.
Miller described battles and skirmishes his brigade fought on its way to Atlanta.
He describes the action of the Battle of Atlanta, and the subsequent march to Savannah, through the Carolinas, and into Washington, D. He makes mention of the presidential election of November, and the assassination of Abraham Lincoln in April, Miller's diary also chronicles his frustration over constraints on his mobility while in Washington and his train ride home to Wisconsin after the war ended. Babcock's Civil War diary begins near Washington, D. While at Fort Carroll, his entries largely contain descriptions of his duties in camp drills and guard, police, or orderly duties , as well as rare sight-seeing trips in the city.
He occasionally mentions his meals, recording one day in March where he had roast turkey for dinner--several of his friends caught seven turkeys the previous day.
Like many soldiers, Babcock frequently records the weather in his diary. In May of , the artillery unit moved to Fort Willard, Virginia. For most of that month, Babcock's diary continues to record picket and guard duties, as well as inspections and dress parades. On May 27, the regiment marched to Washington and loaded on to boats headed down the Potomac River.
Civil War Diaries
He spent several days on board the U. On June 5, , Babcock writes they were being shelled, which resulting in the "killing [of] one man from Co. For most of June, July, and into August, Babcock's diary includes lengthy entries of his experiences from the rifle pits in Petersburg, as well as camp life. On July 30, he writes "losses very heavy on both sides our men occupy the same ground they did this morning. In early September, Babcock's entries find him increasingly ill and excused from duty.