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Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories 1,756 1,640 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events, Diary from December 17, 1860 - April 30, 1864 (ed. Frank Moore) 979 67 Browse Search
Elias Nason, McClellan's Own Story: the war for the union, the soldiers who fought it, the civilians who directed it, and his relations to them. 963 5 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 1. 742 0 Browse Search
Benjamnin F. Butler, Butler's Book: Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General Benjamin Butler 694 24 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 457 395 Browse Search
Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I. 449 3 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 427 7 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Mass. officers and men who died. 420 416 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War: Volume 2. 410 4 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Index (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller). You can also browse the collection for Washington (United States) or search for Washington (United States) in all documents.

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d, VII., 305; going to the front, VII., 309; types of, for the transportation of wounded, VII., 310, repair shop at Washington, D. C., VII., 311; murderous two-wheeled and merciful four-wheeled, VII., 311; service, organization of, for transportatioof wounded, VII., 312, 316; train of the engineer corps, Falmouth, Va., VII., 314, 315; train at Harewood Hospital, Washington, D. C., VII., 313; medical supply wagons parked, 1864, VII., 313; at City Point, Va., VII., 313. Amelia, ship, VI., . Armories, Federal, V., 126. Armory of Louisiana militia company Viii., 143. Armory Square Hospital: Washington, D. C., VII., 291, 293. Arms, variety of, VIII., 82. Arms and ammunition, American superiority of, V., 142. Army, East and West VIII., 104. Army: photography, outfit and working of, I., 33, 35, 37, 39; Medical Museum, Washington, D. C., VII., 223, 348; medical officers, multiplicity of the duties of, VII., 216; surgeon, VII., 218-236; importance of
Grace, Hempstead, Texas: prison at, VII., 46, 72, 96. Camp Griffin, near Washington, D. C.: IX., 138, 155; Sixth Vermont at, IX., 347. Camp Jackson, St. Louis, Mo.: I., 172, 173, 346, 353,367; VII., 30. Camp James, Washington, D. C., I., 167. Camp Jameson, VIII., 59. Camp Louisiana, I., 95. Camp Lawton, Millen, Ga.: prison Y.: Seventy-first Inf., organized at, VIII., 67; IX., 78. Camp Sprague, Washington, D. C., I., 141. Camp Stoneman, Washington, D. C.: band headquarters at, VIII.,Washington, D. C.: band headquarters at, VIII., 233. Camp Sumter, Anderson, Ga.: prison at, VII., 44, 72. Camp Washington, S. C., III., 171. Camp Winfield Scott, Va., I., 259. Camp Yates, Ill., I., 175. Cartridges: small arms, V., 166; origin of, V., 172. Carver Hospital, Washington, D. C. , VII., 275. Cary, Mrs. A., VII., 296. Casamajor, G. H.: IV., 88, 92; destruction of railroads by, IV., 99; mess house, Federal, at Washington, D. C., IV., 107 seq.; raids of, IV., 115-140; leaving camp, IV., 116, 117; with
Early, J. A.: I., 68, 116, 125, 131, 270; II., 29, 113, 122, 128, 256, 346; III., 18, 56, 86, 90, 140, 142, 144, 145, 147, 149, 150, 153, 162, 164, 168, 324, 326, 328, 330, 332, 338, 340, 342; IV., 106, 248, 252, 260, 263, 268; attack on Washington, D. C., V., 27, 89, 106, 248, 250; VII., 147; VIII., 18; threatened Washington, D. C., VIII., 65, 109, 326, 329, 340; attack on Washington, IX., 155, 261; X., 160, 245, 248. Earnshaw, W., X., 296. E. A. Stevens,, U. S. S., VI., 314. Washington, D. C., VIII., 65, 109, 326, 329, 340; attack on Washington, IX., 155, 261; X., 160, 245, 248. Earnshaw, W., X., 296. E. A. Stevens,, U. S. S., VI., 314. East Gulf blockading squadron Vi., 125. East Point, Miss., III., 138. East Woods, Md., II., 61. Eastin, G. B., IV., 154, 156. Eastman, T. W., VI., 242. Eastport, Miss., VII., 145. Eastport,, C. S. S., VI., 312. Eastport,, U. S. S., VI., 228, 232. Eaton, E. B., I., 18, 52. Echols, J., II., 346; X., 105. Eckert, T. T.: VIII., 346 seq.; X., 21, 24. Eclipse, steamer, VI., 322. Ector, M. D., X., 315. Edisto Island, S. C.,
Foraging: by Grant's army, VIII., 198-199; on Sherman's march, VIII., 212-220. Forbes, E. A., I., 10. Force, M. F., X., 93. Ford's Theater, Washington, D. C. : where Lincoln was shot, VII., 203, 205 seq. Foreign legions Viii., 82. Foreign officers: military, I., 117; nobility in Union camp, I., 115; Fort Morgan, Ala.: III., 319 seq., 328; V., 263; VI., 201, 242, 245, 247, 249, 250, 253, 251, 314, 322; water battery, IX., 105; light-house, IX., 107. Fort Morton, Va.: I., 34; III., 179, 195, 206; V., 95. Fort Moultrie, S. C.: I., 24, 99; II., 332, 335; III., 172, 173, 333; V., 118; powerful guns in, V., 118; VI.,Snelling, Minn., VIII., 79. Fort Stedman, Va.: I., 34, 285; III., 179, 206, 280, 282, 285, 286, 344; V., 195; capture of, VIII., 357, 368; IX., 32. Fort Stevens, D. C.: I., 66, 68: III., 146, 148, 151, 155, 326; V., 85, 94, 101. Fort strong, Va., V., 95. Fort Sumner, Md.: I., 299, 301; V., 99, 105, 110; X.,
Georgetown, D. C.: I.; 167; block house at Chain bridge, V., 75, 94, 96; Forest Hall prison at, VII., 85; Seminary Hospital, VII., 283. Georgetown College, D. C., IX., 19. Georgetown Ferry, D. C., VIII., 81. Georgia secedes, I, 346. Georgia troops: Infantry: Second. II., 71; X., 156; Third, I., 362; Fourt Gibson, H., VII., 20. Gibson, H. G.: Third United States Art., I., 281; II., 90; V., 33. Gibson, R. L., II., 348; X., 273. Giesboro: near Washington, D. C., IV., 33; cavalry depot at, IV., 33 seq., 35; government horse-shoeing shop at, IV., 68; cavalry station at, IV., 320; barracks at, IV., 325 seq., 327 seq, 189, 200, 214, 216, 218, 334; III., 219; VI., 148, 318. Grand Junction, Tenn., II., 204. Grand Prairie, Ark., I., 368. Grand Review, 1865, Washington, D. C.: III., 349; Federal Cav. and their reward, IV., 257; Ambulances in, VII., 11; VIII., 39; IX., 109, 233, 235, 237, 259; X., 162, 163, 290. Grand River, Mo.
62; X., 40, 247, 260, 266. Hardeman, W. P., X., 313. Hardie, J. A., X., 311. Hardin, M. A., VII., 133. Hardin, M. D., VIII., 109. Harding, A. C., X., 199. Hardy, S., VIII., 113. Harewood Hospital, near Washington, D. C. : VII., 285, 294, 295; ambulance trains at, VII., 313. Harker, C. G.: III., 102, 117, 122, 322: X., 139. Harlan, E. R., I., 14. Harlan, John M. IV., 150, 152; X., 21. Harney, W. S., IV., 20. Harover, Bill, IVrses: (see also Cavalry) sentry guarding feed for Federal, 1864, IV., 67; killed in battle. IV., 105 seq.; types of, for which the Northern States were ransacked, IV., 313, 315. Horseshoe Ridge, Ga., II., 284. Hospitals: camp near Washington, D. C., VII., 15; construction, good type of, developed during the war, VII., 215; on the firing-line, VII., 229; nearest the fiercest fighting, VII., 233; field and temporary, VII., 256 seq.; field, VII., 256-272; two of the first field, VII.;
seq., 116, 118 seq., 122 seq., 123, 127 seq., 132, 134, 275, 298, 299, 312, 317, 328, 341, 348, 368; II., 4, 9, 11, 18, 20 seq., 26, 27, 33; advance toward Washington (D. C.), II., 34, 38 seq., 42, 50, 52, 55 seq.; the rise of, II., 79 seq., 84 seq., 96, 98, 103, 105, 112 seq., 120, 128, 228 seq.; in 1863, II., 235 seq., 264, 320eral procession in Washington, IX., 258; second inauguration of, X., 16, 17, 42; opinion of Grant, X., 46. Lincoln, R. T., I., 19. Lincoln Hospital, Washington, D. C. , VII., 284. Lincolnton, N. C., medical laboratory at, VII., 244. Lio Yang, losses at, X., 124, 126. Little, H., II., 324; X., 149. Liad, VIII., 277. Locomotives, strange uses of, II., 225. Locust Grove, Va., II., 346. Lodge for invalid soldiers Vii., 333. Lodge no. 5 at Washington, D. C., VII., 333. Logan, J. A.: I., 358; with staff, II., 199, 201, 205; III., 342; X., 76, 170, 171, 294. Logan, T. M., X., 285. Logan's Cross r
A., VII., 101, 114. Meredith, W. T., author of poem Farragut, IX., 102. Meridian, Miss.: II., 341, 348; III., 221; IV., 198. Meridian Hill, Washington, D. C. , New York Seventh, camp of, VIII., 67. Merrill, G. S., X., 296. Merrimac,, C. S. S. (See also Virginia,, C. S. S.): I., 239, 260, 358; V., 25nd conviction of C. I., Vallandigham by, VII., 204 seq.; the trial and conviction of Col. L. P. Milligan and associates by, VII., 206, 208; court convened at Washington, D. C., May 9, 1865; VII., 207, 209: the members of the commission which tried the Lincoln conspirators, VII., 207-209. Military Information Bureau: VIII., 264ton was named, III., 206. Morton, Camp, Ind. , IV., 214. Morton Ford, Va.: II., 350; III., 30; IV., 119; VII., 181. Morton, Fort, Va. (see Fort Morton, Va.): I., 34: V., 95. Mosby, C. F., Confederate drummer boy, VIII., 383. Mosby, J. S.: II., 330, 348; IV., 27, 32, 77, 116, 166; and staff, IV., 166
, Va., IX., 281; Military Cemetery, IX., 281; Soldiers' Home, Washington, D. C., IX., 281. National Encampment, G. A. R., the first encalis, Ind., Nov. 20, 1866, X., 294. National Intelligencer, Washington, D. C. , quoted from, VII., 52. National Red Cross: organization by Clara Barton, VII., 339. National Tribune, Washington, D. C. , I., 19. National Unity: Prof. Albert Bushnell Hart, quoted VIII., 67; mustered out, VIII., 67; marching down Broadway, VIII., D. C., VIII., 67; first New York militia to roach Washington, D. C., VIIIWashington, D. C., VIII., 67, 72, 74; repairing the railways, VIII., 74; invades Virginia, VIII., 76; crossed the Potomac, VIII., 76, 82; IX., 159; Eighth, I., 348,2; II., 330; Seventeenth, I., 364; VIII., 99; at Miners Hill, Washington, D. C., VIII., 99; a dress parade, VIII., 99; IX., 157; Eighteenth, icers of, I., 69; officers of. VIII., 97; royally welcomed in Washington, D. C., VIII., 97; Fifty-sixth, I., 290; III., 340; Fifty-seventh, a
k., II., 352. Okolona, Miss.: II., 341, 350; IV., 132. Oladowski, H., V., 170. O'Laughlin, M., VII., 205. Old Armory of the Seventh regiment, at Third Avenue, N. Y. , crowds at, VIII., 67. Old Capitol Prison, Washington, D. C.: VII., 31, 38, 40, 54 seq., 67, 200; VIII., 24, 282, 289. Old Church, Va.: II., 322; IV., 85. Old Church Hotel, Cold Harbor, Va. , IV., 245, 246. Old Cold Harbor, Va., IV., 245. Old Folks at Home, S. C. Foster, IX., ), VI., 275. Ordnance, United States: material of, V., 22 seq.; stores, V., 126; distribution of, V., 126; supplies, V., 128; purchased abroad, V., 128; efforts of States to increase, V., 128; diversity of, V., 135; Washington Arsenal, Washington, D. C., Wiard Gun batteries at, V., 135; expenditures for, V., 140; outpost, V., 143; at Broadway landing, V., 143; efficiency of officers, V., 144; expenditures, V., 146; at close of war, V., 148; activities after close of war, V., 154 seq. Or
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