ine men had died in the hospital from my barrack, which did not have its full complement of men. I noted the names of the men to that date.
They are the following:
R. Shed, T. J. Smith, Allen Screws, D. W. Sandlin, Joe Shipp, D. L. Trundle, J. H. Wood, J. J. Webster, J. J. Akins, Thomas Pace, William Tatum, W. H. Dotson, W. R. Jones, C. E. Middleton, R. R. Thompson, William T. St. John, Samuel Hendrix, Jere.
Therman, E. Stallings, E. Sapp, Thomas Burton, M. E. Smithpeter, J. M. Ticer, J. L.ght to them.
26--Prisoner shot in leg and arm while in his bunk at barrack 55.
During August, and part of September, I was confined to my bunk with dysentery, and have few entries in may diary.
September 26--William Ford, Co. D, Wood's Missouri Battery, of barrack 60, killed by sentinel on the parapet.
He was returning from the sink, and shot through the body at the rear of barrack 72.
26--T. P. Robertson, Co. I, Twenty-fourth South Carolina, shot by sentinel on parapet, and
dge Shea, at the instance of Mr. Greeley and Vice-President Wilson, went to Canada to inspect the journals of ted to me, from recollecting conversations with Mr. Henry Wilson, the previous April, while we were together atr of war. I did consult with such friends, and Mr. Henry Wilson, Governor John A. Andrew, Mr. Thaddeus Stevens on this matter.
At the instance of Mr. Greeley, Mr. Wilson and, as I was given to understand, of Mr. Stevensy me and submitted to Mr. Greeley, and in part to Mr. Wilson.
The result was, these gentlemen, and those othe indictment for treason.
In aid of this project, Mr. Wilson, chairman of the Committee of Military Affairs, otime, and necessarily caused people to infer that Mr. Wilson, at least, was not under the too common delusion . Davis individually; and a short time after this Mr. Wilson went to Fortress Monroe and saw Mr. Davis.
These men — Andrew, Greeley, Smith and Wilson — have each passed from this life.
The history of