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  1. The memoirs, diary, and life of Private Jefferson Moses, Company G, 93rd Illinois Volunteers. The memoirs were probably written in 1911 and describe the organization and early action of his regiment. These recollections end abruptly after the surrender of Vicksburg. The diary was started on August 28, 1863. It is in poor condition and has been very difficult to transcribe. Included are selections that may be of particular interest.---

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  1. A history of Joseph B. Kershaw's South Carolina Brigade by 3rd South Carolina Infantry veteran D. Augustus Dickert. Newberry, SC: Elbert H. Aull Co., 1899.---
  2. History of Dunlop's Sharpshooter Battalion in McGowan's South Carolina Brigade. Little Rock, Ark.: Tunnah & Pittard, 1899.---
  3. Edward Porter Alexander graduated from West Point (1857) and served as an engineer and officer in the U.S. Army. When the war broke out, he was just 25 years old. After his home state of Georgia seceded, Alexander resigned his commission (May 1861) to join the Confederacy. He spent 1861 as an intelligence officer, and served as part of a signal guard, but E Porter Alexander is probably best known for his role as Chief of Artillery for Longstreet's First Corps of the Army of Northern Virginia.---
  4. By John D. Billings and illustrated by Charles W. Reed. The famous book on everyday soldier life in the Union Army. Boston: G. M. Smith & Co., 1888.---
  5. By Carlton McCarthy. The average soldier's life in the Confederate Army of Northern Virginia. Richmond, Va.: B. F. Johnson Publishing Co., 1899.---

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  1. The instructions here given are of the greatest importance to the Recruit, and therefore should be thoroughly understood, being indispensable to the instruction of the Company; on which, again, depends that of the Battalion.---
  2. Volumes 1 through 43 (originals from Michigan State University)---
  3. Every weekly issue beginning January 5th, 1861 through December 30th, 1865---
  4. Edward Porter Alexander graduated from West Point (1857) and served as an engineer and officer in the U.S. Army. When the war broke out, he was just 25 years old. After his home state of Georgia seceded, Alexander resigned his commission (May 1861) to join the Confederacy. He spent 1861 as an intelligence officer, and served as part of a signal guard, but E Porter Alexander is probably best known for his role as Chief of Artillery for Longstreet's First Corps of the Army of Northern Virginia.---
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