conflict and political changes.
Congressional and State reports during the recent war.
5. Official reports and descriptions, by officers and privates and newspaper correspondents and eye-witnesses, of campaigns, military operations, battles and sieges.
6. Military maps.
7. Reports upon the munitions, arms and equipments, organization, number and losses of the various branches of the Southern
armies—infantry, artillery, cavalry, ordnance and commissary and quartermaster departments.
8. Reports of the Adjutant-General
of the late Confederate States of America
, and of the Adjutant-Generals
of the armies, departments, districts and States, showing the resources of the individual States, the available fighting population, the number, organization and losses of the forces called into actual service.
9. Naval operations of the Confederate States
10. Operations of the Nitre and Mining Bureau
11. Commercial operations.
12. Foreign relations, diplomatic correspondence, etc.
14. Medical statistics and medical reports.
15. Names of all officers, soldiers and sailors in the military and naval service of the Confederate States
who were killed in battle or died of disease or wounds.
16. Names of all wounded officers, soldiers, and sailors.
The nature of the wounds should be attached to each name, also the loss of one or more limbs should be carefully noted.
17. Published reports and manuscripts relating to civil prisoners held during the war.
18. All matters, published or unpublished, relating to the treatment, diseases, mortality, and exchange of prisoners of war.
19. The conduct of the hostile armies in the Southern States
; private and public losses during the war; treatment of citizens by hostile forces.
20. Southern poetry, ballads, songs, photographs of distinguished Confederates, etc.
The following officers were elected: