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  1. In 1920, Andrew B. Booth, the Commissioner of Louisiana Military Records, published his multi-volume set, "Records of Louisiana Confederate Soldiers and Louisiana Confederate Commands". Even more than eighty years later, it remains an invaluable source in searching for documentation of Louisiana Confederate soldiers. Not every Louisiana Confederate soldier who served is listed.---
  2. Civil War blogs created by and/or read by members of Civil War Talk.---
  3. Awesome website...original recipes from the beginning of time...including the War Between the States and beyond.---

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  1. Library of Congress hub for documents relating to the 13th Amendment.---
  2. In 1920, Andrew B. Booth, the Commissioner of Louisiana Military Records, published his multi-volume set, "Records of Louisiana Confederate Soldiers and Louisiana Confederate Commands". Even more than eighty years later, it remains an invaluable source in searching for documentation of Louisiana Confederate soldiers. Not every Louisiana Confederate soldier who served is listed.---
  3. Library of Congress hub for documents on the 15th Amendment giving right to vote to black men.---
  4. Constitution Center page on the 15th Amendment.---

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  1. The complete Civil War site. No more running from site to site.---
  2. The Civil War Trust website features the latest Civil War preservation news, battle maps for most major Civil War battles, history articles, photos, and so much more. Learn more about how you can help CWPT save more of our Civil War battlefields.---
  3. The Longstreet Society is dedicated to the study and celebration of the life of Lt. General James Longstreet, CSA.---
  4. MoA Volumes: Series I, 1-53; Series II, 1-8; Series III, 1-5; Series IV, 1-4 (1880 - 1901) Series I: Formal reports, both Union and Confederate. Series II: Correspondence, orders, reports, and returns, Union and Confederate, relating to prisoners of war Series III: Correspondence orders, reports, and returns of the Union authorities (embracing their correspondence with the Confederate officials) not relating specially to the subjects of the first and second series.---

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  1. A website about photographs from (roughly) the 1850s to the 1940s. It has several themed collections either depicting the civil war or being related to it. The page also has a search engine that searches and shows both collections and individual pictures.---
  2. MoA Volumes: Series I, 1-53; Series II, 1-8; Series III, 1-5; Series IV, 1-4 (1880 - 1901) Series I: Formal reports, both Union and Confederate. Series II: Correspondence, orders, reports, and returns, Union and Confederate, relating to prisoners of war Series III: Correspondence orders, reports, and returns of the Union authorities (embracing their correspondence with the Confederate officials) not relating specially to the subjects of the first and second series.---
  3. A standard Field Artillery battery consisted, at full strength, of six guns. Each gun was attached to a limber pulled by six horses, and was supported by a caisson, also attached to a limber pulled by six horses. The caisson carried two ammunition chests (also a spare wheel), and there was one chest on each limber for a total of about 1,200 rounds for the battery. There was also a battery wagon, a forge wagon and an ambulance, for a total of 18 vehicles.---
  4. Everything including the kitchen sink.---
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