Official Union Documents of the Civil War Indexed by Date (1841 - 1892)

Updated: January 31, 2017

Below is an annotated list of links to official Union Civil War documents related to entries in Ohio Civil War Central. The list is indexed by date. Click on any link to view a transcript of the selected document.

Executive Order, U.S. War Department, July 5, 1841
Appointed Major General Winfield Scott as General of the Army.

Presidential Proclamation, 80, Executive Mansion, April 15, 1861
Abraham Lincoln issued a call for 75,000 militia from the states still aligned with the Union to quell the rebellion by states that had seceded.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, April 27, 1861
Authorized General Winfield Scott to suspend the writ of habeas corpusif necessary to ensure the public safety between Philadelphia and Washington, DC.

General Orders, No. 14, U.S. War Department, May 3, 1861
Created the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 19, U.S. War Department, May 9, 1861
Altered the boundaries of the Department of the Ohio.

Special Orders, No. 135, U.S. War Department, May 16, 1861
Relieved Brigadier General William S. Harney of command of the Department of the West

Price-Harney Agreement, May 21, 1861
An unsuccessful attempt to maintain peace in Missouri at the onset of the American Civil War.

General Orders, No. 30, U.S. War Department, June 6, 1861
Extended the Department of the Ohio to include the State of Missouri.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, July 2, 1861
Authorized General Winfield Scott to suspend the writ of habeas corpus if necessary to ensure the public safety between New York City and Washington, DC.

General Orders, No. 40, U.S. War Department, July 3, 1861
Appointed Major General John C. Fremont to command the newly-created Western Department.

General Orders, No. 47, U.S. War Department, July 25, 1861
Combined the departments of Washington and Northeastern Virginia into a division, with Major-General George B. McClellan commanding.

General Orders, No. 62, U.S. War Department, August 20, 1861
Announced wholesale appointments to fill the ranks of general officers for the new volunteer army.

General Orders, No. 64, U.S. War Department, August 22, 1861
Announced appointments to fill the ranks of general officers for the new volunteer army.

General Orders, No. 135, U.S. War Department, September 19, 1861
Attached Western Virginia to the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 80, U.S. War Department, September 19, 1861
Placed Brigadier-General Ormsby M. Mitchel in command of the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 6, Department of the Cumberland, October 7, 1861
Ordered Brigadier-General Robert Anderson to relinquish command of the Department of the Cumberland to Brigadier-General William T. Sherman.

General Orders, No. 7, Department of the Cumberland, October 8, 1861
William T. Sherman established his command of the Department of the Cumberland.

General Orders, No. 18, Headquarters of the Army, October 24, 1861
Replaced Major General John C. Fremont with Major General David Hunter as commander of the Western Department.

General Orders, No. 94, U.S. War Department, November 1, 1861
Announced the retirement of Lieutenant-General Winfield Scott and the appointment of Major-General George B. McClellan to assume command of the Army of the United States.

General Orders, No. 97, Headquarters of the Army, November 9, 1861
Dissolved the Department of the Cumberland and expanded the Department of the Ohio, to be commanded by Don Carlos Buell.

General Orders, No. 1, Department of the Ohio, November 15, 1861
Brigadier-General Don Carlos Buell established his command of the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 106, Headquarters of the Army, December 5, 1861
Announced appointments to fill the ranks of officers for the new volunteer army.

General Orders, No. 2, Headquarters of the Army, January 7, 1862
Created the Department of North Carolina and naming Brigadier General Ambrose E. Burnside as commander.

General Orders, No. 37, Department of the Missouri, February 14, 1862
Promoted Ulysses S. Grant to command of the newly-created District of West Tennessee.

General Orders, No. 20, Headquarters of the Army, February, 23, 1862
Created the Department of the Gulf and named Major General Benjamin F. Butler to command.

President's War Order No. 2, Executive Mansion, March 8, 1862
Directed Major General George B. McClellan to reorganize the Army of the Potomac into five corps.

President's War Order No. 3, Executive Mansion, March 11, 1862
Created Department of the Mississippi and limited George B. McClellan's command to the Department of the Potomac only.

General Orders, No. 101, Army of the Potomac, March 13, 1862
Reorganized the Army of the Potomac in to five corps, in compliance with president Abraham Lincoln's War order No. 2.

General Orders, No. 34, U.S. War Department, April 4, 1862 ;
Created the Department of the Shenandoah, under the command of Nathaniel P. Banks, and also defined George B. McClellan's command.

General Orders, No. 11, Department of the South, May 9, 1862
David Hunter declared the slaves in Georgia, South Carolina, and Florida to be forever free.

Presidential Proclamation, 90, Executive Mansion, May 19, 1862
Abraham Lincoln revoked David Hunter's general order freeing the slaves in Georgia, South Carolina, and Florida.

General Orders, No. 63, U.S. War Department, June 10, 1862
Announced appointments to fill the ranks of general officers for the army.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, June 26, 1862
Created the Army of Virginia, Major General John Pope commanding.

General Orders, No. 73, U.S. War Department, July 4, 1862
Announced promotions and appointments, including the appointment of twelve officers to the rank of brigadier general.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, July 11, 1862
Appointed Major General Henry Halleck as General-in-Chief of all US land forces.

General Orders, No. 93, U.S. War Department, August 2, 1862
Announced appointments to the ranks of major and brigadier.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, August 4, 1862
Authorized a draft of 300,000 militia.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, August 8, 1862
Prohibited citizens liable for the draft from leaving the United States, and suspended the writ of habeas corpus for persons arrested for disloyal practices.

General Orders, No. 101, U.S. War Department, August 11, 1862
Announced President Abraham Lincoln's appointment of Major General Henry Halleck as General-in-Chief of U.S. land forces, effective July 11, 1862.

General Orders, No. 103, U.S. War Department, August 12, 1862
Codified President Abraham Lincoln's June 26 order creating the Army of Virginia, Major General John Pope commanding.

General Orders, No. 104, U.S. War Department, August 13, 1862
Announced President Abraham Lincoln's executive order prohibiting citizens liable for the draft from leaving the United States, and suspending the writ of habeas corpus for persons arrested for disloyal practices.

General Orders, No. 109, U.S. War Department, August 16, 1862
Announced that President Abraham Lincoln authorized military commanders to seize property in states in rebellion for military purposes. The order also authorized military leaders to laborers of African descent for military purposes.

General Orders, No. 112, U.S. War Department, August 19, 1862;
Re-created the Department of the Ohio, with Major-General Horatio G. Wright in command.

General Orders, No. 1, Department of the Ohio, August 23, 1862
Major-General Horatio G. Wright took command of the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 122, U.S. War Department, September 2, 1862
Announced that Major General George B. McClellan was given command of all troops for the defense of the U.S. capital.

Special Orders, No. 223, Headquarters of the Army, September 5, 1862
Announced that Joseph Hooker was assigned to command of the 5th Army Corps and that Fitz John Porter, William B. Franklin, and Charles Griffin were relieved of their commands.

General Orders, No. 128, U.S. War Department, September 7, 1862
Announced that Major General John Pope had been transferred to command of the Department of the Northwest, as of September 6, 1862.

General Orders, No. 129, U.S. War Department, September 12, 1862
Ended the existence of the Army of Virginia and established the status of the twelve existing army corps at that time.

Presidential Proclamation, 93, Executive Mansion, September 22, 1862
Abraham Lincoln stated that people held in slavery in areas still in rebellion against the U.S. on January 1, 1863, would be freed from bondage.

Presidential Proclamation, 94, Executive Mansion, September 24, 1862
Abraham Lincoln declared that people suspected of being disloyal to the U.S. were subject to martial law and that the writ of habeas corpus was suspended for all such persons.

Special Orders, No. 51, Department of the Ohio, October 7, 1862
Assigned Major General Gordon Granger to command the newly created Army of Kentucky.

General Orders, No. 159, U.S. War Department, October 16, 1862
Created the Department of the Tennessee and placed Ulysses S. Grant in charge of the new department.

General Orders, No. 168, U.S. War Department, October 24, 1862
Reestablished the Department of the Cumberland and created the 14th Army Corps, which was also know as the Army of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 181, U.S. War Department, November 1, 1862
Announced appointments to fill the ranks of general officers for the volunteer army.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, November 5, 1862
Replaced Major General George B. McClellan with Major General Ambrose E. Burnside as commander of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 182, U.S. War Department, November 5, 1862
Replaced Major General George B. McClellan with Major General Ambrose E. Burnside as commander of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 184, U.S. War Department, November 8, 1862
Named Major General Nathaniel P. Banks as commander of the Department of the Gulf.

General Orders, No. 184, Army of the Potomac, November 14, 1862
Divided the Army of the Potomac into three grand divisions.

General Orders, No. 207, U.S. War Department, December 17, 1862
Appointed Major General Robert. C. Schenck to command the Middle Department and the 8th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 210, U.S. War Department, December 18, 1862
Created four Army Corps from troops operating in Missouri or near the Mississippi River.

General Orders, No. 8, Army of the Potomac, January 1863
Never Issued because President Lincoln did not approve it. Proposed the wholesale dismissal of Union officers who Major General Ambrose E. Burnside considered hostile to his command.

Presidential Proclamation, 95, Executive Mansion, January 1, 1863
Abraham Lincoln declared that people held in slavery in areas designated in rebellion against the United States to be freed from bondage.

General Orders, No. 9, U.S. War Department, January 9, 1863
Divided the Army of the Cumberland into three army corps.

General Orders, No. 1, Grand Reserve Division, AOP January 10, 1863
Major General Franz Sigel assumed command of the Grand Reserve Division, Army of the Potomac.

Special Orders, No. 20, Army of the Potomac, January 20, 1863
Confirmed the appointment of Major General Franz Sigel as commander of the Grand Reserve Division of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 20, U.S. War Department, January 25, 1863
Replaced Ambrose E. Burnside with Joseph as commander of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 26, U.S. War Department, February 2, 1863
Placed Major General Samuel P. Heintzelman in command of the newly created Department of Washington.

General Orders, No. 6, Army of the Potomac, February 5, 1863
Discontinued Major General Ambrose E. Burnside's Grand Divisions, and named eight corps commanders.

General Orders, No. 57, U.S. War Department, March 9, 1863
Replaced Major General Samuel R. Curtis with Major General Edwin V. Sumner as commander of the Department of the Missouri.

Presidential Proclamation Respecting Soldiers Absent without Leave, March 10, 1863
Abraham Lincoln offered amnesty to soldiers absent without leave upon returning to their regiments by April 1, 1863.

General Orders, No. 27, Department of the Ohio, March 25, 1863
Major-General Ambrose E. Burnside took command of the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 38, Department of the Ohio, April 13, 1863
Major-General Ambrose Burnside's effort to silence opponents of the Civil War in the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 96, U.S. War Department, April 15, 1863
Announced President Abraham Lincoln's appointment of eight corps commanders.

General Orders, No. 121, U.S. War Department, May 13, 1863
Named Major General John M. Schofield as commander of the Department of the Missouri.

General Orders, No. 84, Department of the Ohio, June 1, 1863
Suppressed publication and distribution of anti-war newspapers within the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 169, U.S. War Department, June 8, 1863
Organized the 23rd Army Corps commanded by Major General George L. Hartsuff.

General Orders, No. 172, U.S. War Department, June 9, 1863
Created the Department of the Monongahela and the Department of the Susquehanna.

General Orders, No. 186, U.S. War Department, June 24, 1863
Created the Department of West Virginia.

General Orders, No. 194, U.S. War Department, June 27, 1863
Replaced Joseph Hooker with George G. Meade as commander of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 66, Army of the Potomac, June 28, 1863
Joseph Hooker relinquished command of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 67, Army of the Potomac, June 28, 1863
Major General George G. Meade assumed command of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 214, U.S. War Department, July 10, 1863
Major General Edward O.C. Ord replaced Major General John A. McClernand as commander of the 13th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 217, U.S. War Department, July 15, 1863
Announced that the Departments of Virginia and North Carolina had been merged under the command of Major General John G. Foster.

General Orders, No. 218, U.S. War Department, July 16, 1863
Brigadier General Quincy A. Gillmore replaced Major General David Hunter as commander of the 10th Army Corps.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, July 30, 1863
Ordered that for every U.S. soldier killed in violation of the laws of war, a Rebel soldier would be executed.

Presidential Proclamation, 104, Executive Mansion, September 15, 1863
Abraham Lincoln suspended the writ of habeas corpus throughout the United States for persons resisting the draft or for any offense against the military.

General Orders, No. 316, U.S. War Department, September 18, 1863
Announced wholesale appointments to fill the ranks of general officers for the volunteer army. This is a transcript of the appointments to the ranks of major general and brigadier general.

General Orders, No. 337, U.S. War Department, October 16, 1863
Created the Military Division of the Mississippi, which included the Departments of the Ohio, the Cumberland, and the Tennessee.

General Orders, No. 2, Division of the Mississippi, October 19, 1863
Ulysses S. Grant named William T. Sherman to succeed him as commander of the Department and Army of the Tennessee.

General Orders, No. 349, U.S. War Department, October 27, 1863
Announced that Major General William T. Sherman was appointed to the command of the Department and Army of the Tennessee, and that Major General John A. Logan was appointed to the command of the 15th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 398, U.S. War Department, October 27, 1863
Announced that Major General Ulysses S. Grant had received the Thanks of Congress.

General Orders, No. 350, U.S. War Department, October 28, 1863
Appointed Major General Benjamin F. Butler to command the Department of Virginia and North Carolina, as well as the 18th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 369, U.S. War Department, November 16, 1863
Replaced Major General Ambrose E. Burnside with Major General John G. Foster as commander of the Department of the Ohio.

Presidential Proclamation, 108, Executive Mansion, September 15, 1863
Abraham Lincoln offered amnesty and the restoration of property (except slaves) to certain people who participated in the rebellion against the U.S. upon swearing their allegiance.

General Orders, No. 17, U.S. War Department, January 12, 1864
Placed Major General Samuel P. Heintzelman in charge of the newly created Northern Department.

General Orders, No. 28, U.S. War Department, January 22, 1864
Replaced Major General John M. Schofield with Major General Willaim S. Rosecrans as commander of the Department of the Missouri.

General Orders, No. 34, U.S. War Department, January 28, 1864
Named Major General John M. Schofield to replace retiring Major General John G. Foster as commander of the Department of the Ohio. Also assigned Major General George Stoneman to command of 23d Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 1, U.S. War Department, January 7, 1864
Announced that Samuel R. Curtis was assigned to command the Department of Kansas.

General Orders, No. 41, U.S. War Department, February 1, 1864
Announced a joint resolution extending the Thanks of Congress to Nathaniel P. Banks, Ambrose E. Burnside, Joseph Hooker, George G. Meade, Oliver O. Howard, and the officers and soldiers of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 49, U.S. War Department, February 8, 1864
Annexed Jeffersonville, Indiana to the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 68, U.S. War Department, February 22, 1864
Announced a joint resolution extending the Thanks of Congress to William T. Sherman.

General Orders, No. 80, U.S. War Department, February 29, 1864
Assigned Major General Franz Sigel to command the Department of West Virginia.

General Orders, No. 87, U.S. War Department, March 3, 1864
Announced that Congress had revived the grade of lieutenant general in the United States Army.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, March 10, 1864
Appointed Lieutenant-General Ulysses S. Grant to command the armies of the United States.

General Orders, No. 97, U.S. War Department, March 12, 1864
Assigned Major General Lewis Wallace to the command of the Eighth Army Corps, and of the Middle Department, exclusive of Fort Delaware.

General Orders, No. 98, U.S. War Department, March 12, 1864
Relieved Henry Halleck of his position of General-in-chief of the Army, promoted William T. Sherman to command of the Division of the Mississippi, and assigned James B. McPherson to command the Army of the Tennessee.

General Orders, No. 12, Headquarters of the Army, March 17, 1864
Lieutenant-General Ulysses S. Grant took command of the armies of the United States, as authorized by President Abraham Lincoln.

General Orders, No. 1, Division of the Mississippi, March 18, 1864
Major General William T. Sherman took command of the Division of the Mississippi.

General Orders, No. 115, U.S. War Department, April 4, 1864
Announced the reorganization of the Army of the Potomac.

General Orders, No. 144, U.S. War Department, April 4, 1864
Announced several major changes to the U.S. Army corps command structure.

General Orders, No. 178, U.S. War Department, April 23, 1864
Appointed Major General Frank P. Blair to command the 17th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 192, U.S. War Department, May 7, 1864
Created the Division of West Mississippi, Edward Canby commanding.

General Orders, No. 199, U.S. War Department, May 16, 1864
Announced Major General Horatio G. Wright, U.S. Volunteers assigned to the command of 6th Army Corps. 

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, May 18, 1864
Ordered the arrest and imprisonment of the editors, proprietors, and publishers of the New York World and New York Journal of Commerce newspapers for printing false stories giving comfort to the enemies of the U.S.

General Orders, No. 200, U.S. War Department, May 19, 1864
Announced that Major General David Hunter was replacing Major General Franz Sigel as commander of the Department of West Virginia.

General Orders, No. 27, Department of West Virginia, May 21, 1864
Major General Franz Sigel announced that Major General David Hunter was replacing him as commander of the Department of West Virginia.

General Orders, No. 201, U.S. War Department, May 21, 1864
Assigned Major General Irvin McDowell, to command the Department of the Pacific.

General Orders, No. 203, U.S. War Department, May 27, 1864
Ordered all officers in the Military Division of West Mississippi to obey the orders of Major General Canby.

General Orders, No. 211, U.S. War Department, June 15, 1864
Announced a joint resolution extending the Thank Of Congress to Lieutenant Colonel Joseph Bailey for his distinguished service during the Red River Campaign.

General Orders, No. 217, U.S. War Department, June 25, 1864
Assigned Covington, Kentucky to the Northern Department, under the command of Major General Samuel P. Heintzelman.

General Orders, No. 225, U.S. War Department, July 7, 1864
Reorganized the 18th Army Corps and reaffirmed William F. "Baldy" Smith as corps commander. Ten days later, Ulysses S. Grant sacked Smith for no stated reason.

Special Orders, No. 230, U.S. War Department, July 7, 1864
Relieved Major General Franz Sigel and Major General Julius Stahel from duty in the District of Harper's Ferry.

General Orders, No. 228, U.S. War Department, July 11, 1864
Assigned Major General Edward O. C. Ord to the command of the 8th Army Corps, and of all troops in the Middle Department.

General Orders, No. 229, U.S. War Department, July 13, 1864
Assigned Major General H. G. Wright to the chief command of all the forces moving against the enemy retreating from Washington.

General Orders, No. 234, U.S. War Department, July 25, 1864
Assigned Brevet Major General George Crook to command the Department of West Virginia.

Special Field Orders, No. 44, Division of the Mississippi, July 26, 1864
Assigned Oliver O. Howard to command of the Army of the Tennessee.

General Orders, No. 236, U.S. War Department, July 28, 1864
Replaced William F. Smith with Edward Ord as commander of the 18th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 237, U.S. War Department, July 28, 1864
Appointed Lew Wallace to command the 8th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 238, U.S. War Department, July 30, 1864
Appointed Oliver O. Howard to command the Army and Department of the Tennessee, Henry Slocum to replace Joseph Hooker as commander of the 20th Army Corps, and David Stanley to command the 4th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 240, U.S. War Department, August 7, 1864
Created a consolidated Union force in the Shenandoah Valley under the command of Major General Philip Sheridan. Also expanded the Department of the Ohio.

General Orders, No. 248, U.S. War Department, August 30, 1864
Replaced David Hunter with George Crook as commander of the Department of West Virginia.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, September 3, 1864
President Lincoln offered the thanks of the nation to William T. Sherman for his successful campaign in Georgia that led to the capture of Atlanta.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, September 10, 1864
Acknowledged the service of the Ohio National Guard who recently served in the military force of the United States as volunteers for one hundred days.

General Orders, No. 256, U.S. War Department, September 15, 1864
Announced numerous appointments, promotions, resignations, and casualties.

General Orders, No. 259, U.S. War Department, September 21, 1864
Appointed Philip H. Sheridan as commander of the Middle Military Division.

General Orders, No. 263, U.S. War Department, September 28, 1864
Announced that Joseph Hooker was replacing Samuel P. Heintzelman as commander of the Northern Department.

Special Field Orders, No. 120, Division of the Mississippi, November 9, 1864
Established the chain-of-command, objectives, and directives for the Savannah Campaign.

General Orders, No. 282, U.S. War Department, November 14, 1864
Announced the resignation of George B. McClellan and the appointment of Philip H. Sheridan as Major General.

General Orders, No. 290, U.S. War Department, November 29, 1864
Announced that John J. Reynolds had replaced Frederick Steele as commander of the 7th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 293, U.S. War Department, December 1, 1864
Department of the Susquehanna became the Department of Pennsylvania.

General Orders, No. 74, Department of the Susquehanna, December 1, 1864
Darius N. Couch relinquished command of the Department of the Susquehanna.

General Orders, No. 294, U.S. War Department, December 2, 1864
Announced that Grenville M. Dodge had replaced William S. Rosecrans as commander of the Department of the Missouri.

General Orders, No. 297, U.S. War Department, December 3, 1864
Discontinued the 10th and 18th Army Corps, and created the 24th and 25th Army Corps.

General Orders, No. 1, U.S. War Department, January 7, 1865
Announced that President Abraham Lincoln had relieved Benjamin Butler of command of the Department of North Carolina.

General Orders, No. 3, U.S. War Department, January 14, 1865
Announced that William T. Sherman and the officers and soldiers of his command, had received the Thanks of Congress for their gallant conduct in their movement through Georgia.

General Orders, No. 5, U.S. War Department, January 17, 1865
Merged the Department of the Ohio into the Department of the Cumberland.

General Orders, No. 11, U.S. War Department, January 30, 1865
Merged the Department of Kansas into the Department of the Missouri, named John Pope to command the Division of the Missouri, including the Departments of the Missouri and the Northwest, and transferred Samuel R. Curtis to the Department of the Northwest.

General Orders, No. 65, U.S. War Department, April 16, 1865
Announced that Henry Halleck was assigned to command the Department of Virginia and that Edward O.C. Ord was assigned to command the Department of the South.

General Orders, No. 66, U.S. War Department, April 16, 1865
Announced the death of President Abraham Lincoln.

General Orders, No. 67, U.S. War Department, April 16, 1865
Announced that Andrew Johnson had assumed the office of President of the United States.

Executive Order, Executive Mansion, May 7, 1865
Appointed John A. Bingham asa special judge-advocate for the prosecution of President Abraham Lincoln's accused assassins.

General Orders, No. 96, U.S. War Department, May 19, 1865
Made John A. Logan the last commander of the Army of the Tennessee.

General Orders, No. 118, U.S. War Department, June 27, 1865
Divided the United States into military districts and divisions at the conclusion of the Civil War.

Presidential Proclamation, 134, Executive Mansion, May 29, 1865
President Andrew Johnson granted amnesty to Southern participants in the Civil War, with specified exceptions.

Presidential Proclamation, 148, Executive Mansion, December 1, 1865
President Andrew Johnson revoked the suspension of the writ of habeas corpus in specified sates and territories.

Presidential Proclamation, 153, Executive Mansion, April 2, 1866
President Andrew Johnson declared the Civil War over except in Texas.

Presidential Proclamation, 157, Executive Mansion, August 20, 1866
President Andrew Johnson declared the Civil War over.

General Orders, No. 34, U.S. War Department, June 1, 1892
Announced David S. Stanley's retirement from active service.

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"Official Union Documents of the Civil War Indexed by Date." (2017) In Ohio Civil War Central, Retrieved October 17, 2017, from Ohio Civil War Central: http://www.ohiocivilwarcentral.com/entry.php?rec=1477

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