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         Military Units Union:     more books (38)
  1. Military Units and Formations of the Union Army: United States Colored Troops, Veteran Reserve Corps, United States Volunteers
  2. [Burial lists of members of Union and Confederate military units by Sherman Lee Pompey, 1971
  3. Military Units and Formations of the Soviet Union: Spetsnaz, Mechanized Corps, Russian Commando Frogmen, Leningrad Narodnoe Opolcheniye Army
  4. Military Units and Formations of the Soviet Union in World War Ii: Long Range Aviation, Narodnoe Opolcheniye, 1st Air Army
  5. TENNESSEANS IN THE CIVIL WAR: A Military History of Confederate and Union Units with Available Rosters of Personnel. by Stanley F., et al. Horn, 1964
  6. Tennesseans in the Civil War, Part I: A Military History of the Confederate and Union Units With Available Rosters of Personnel by Historical Commission Tennessee, 1971-10-31
  7. Tennesseans in the Civil War: Part 2;A Military History of Confederate and Union Units With Available Rosters of Personnel by Historical Commission Tennessee, 1981-06-30
  8. The Boys of Adams' Battery G: The Civil War Through the Eyes of a Union Light Artillery Unit by Robert Grandchamp, 2009-08-06
  9. Military Units and Formations of the Russian Empire: Streltsy
  10. Lists of Military Units and Formations of World War Ii: List of Soviet Union Divisions 1917-1945, List of German Divisions in World War Ii
  11. Military Units and Formations Established in 1861: 11th Infantry Regiment, 14th Infantry Regiment, Union Army Balloon Corps
  12. Louisiana Union Army Regiments: List of Louisiana Union Civil War Units
  13. Otakar Jaro?: Czechs, Czechoslovak Military Units on Eastern Front, Battle of Sokolovo, Hero of the Soviet Union, Louny, Bohemia, Austria?Hungary
  14. Orders of Chivalry, Foreign Decorations and Awards to Natal, Cape Colony and Union Defence Force Units, 1877-1961 by D.R. Forsyth, 1991-10

Lesiya Lokteonova Researcher in military art of Gagarin Air fought the enemy in otheraircraft units, displaying high of the Hero of the Soviet union, was the

82. Danish Drug Users Union - The War On Drugs: Military Perspectives And Problems B
Usual military practice is for every two units on the While supporting a greatermilitary role in the war on of the collapse of the Soviet union, the former

83. USCWC -- Civil War Soldiers And Units Information 2
Regimental Histories Battle of Olustee Confederate units Battle of Olustee Unionunits Civil War History Civil War Officer Members of military Order of the

Civil War Soldiers and
Units Information 2
Acadians in Gray
American Civil War Biographical Bibliographies

American Civil War Generals: Pictures

ASU Researcher Broadens Knowledge of Tom Green
Yale's Southern Accent

Civil War Medal of Honor Recipients
Civil War Navy Hall of Fame
Civil War Soldiers Confederate Generals at Gettysburg Confederate Roll Call Confederate States of America Florida's Civil War Soldiers The General's Headquarters German Soldiers and their Regimental Histories Historical Perspective: The Life of the Post-Civil War Black Soldier and Sailor Important Southern Figures The Proving Ground (Mexican War influence on CW generals) Michigan's Last Civil War Soldier Soldiers in Kansas Union Generals West Point Graduates The Altom Family in the Civil War "Bloody Bill" William Anderson William "Bloody Bill" Anderson Robert Anderson ... Florida Confederate Pension Application Files Nathan Bedford Forrest

84. Maryland Union Units
Roster of officers from Maryland union units. CE Dornbusch, MilitaryBibliography of the Civil War Four Vols., New York Public Library.
Maryland Union Regiments
Contents: List of Maryland Union Units, General Maryland Union Sources, and Maryland Union Unit History/ Reenactment Links. This page is designed to provide sufficient information on Maryland Unions regiments to identify an ancestor, or to locate information about the units service. If you know of a resource that should be included please let me know. I hope that this information is of use to you. Let me know what you think about the page, and any suggestions you may have. Before using the general sources further down the page, consult this list to see that you are sure of the unit you wish to research. This list is taken from the History and Roster of Maryland Veterans
Maryland Union Regiments
Light Artillery
Battery A- "Rigby's"
Battery A Junior
Snow's Battery B
Battery B Junior
Battery C
The (Independant) Baltimore Battery
Battery D
1st Cavalry (Cole's)
1st Cavalry
2nd Cavalry
3rd Cavalry
Purnell Legion Cavalry Smith's Independant Company Cavalry
1st Infantry 2nd Infantry 3rd Infantry 4th Infantry 5th Infantry 6th Infantry 7th Infantry 8th Infantry 9th Infantry 10th Infantry 11th Infantry 12th Infantry 13th Infantry
Eastern Shore Infantry
1st Infantry, Eastern Shore

85. Bibliography For Illinois In The Civil War
Part 4, The UnionMidwest and West regimental histories and personal narrativesproject editor Resources at the US military History Institute. Lists of units.
References for specific units can be found by following the hyperlink for the unit from Illinois in the Civil War
Most references can be found in libraries within the state of Illinois. See Illinois libraries for more details.
Lists of Soldiers and Officers
If you don't know the unit in which your soldier served, these references can provide that information. Knowing the unit can lead you to information about service, pension records, and other resources.
  • Search Rosters at Illinois State Archives' web site
  • Report of the Adjutant General of the State of Illinois for the Years 1861-1866
    • multiple volumes, Illinois Adjutant General, 1900.
      • v. 1 Infantry: 7th - 15th
      • v. 2 Infantry: 16th - 35th
      • v. 3 Infantry: 36th - 55th
      • v. 4 Infantry: 56th - 77th
      • v. 5 Infantry: 78th - 105th
      • v. 6 Infantry: 106th - 131st
      • v. 7 Infantry: 132nd - 156th; Cavalry: 1st-5th
      • v. 8 Cavalry: 6th-17th
    • narratives on most IL units: lists all men by rank, their disposition (mustered out, died, wounded) and provides a narrative of each regiment
    • index is separate (see next entry)
  • Index to report of the Adjutant General of the State of Illinois, vols. 1-9, 1831-1866
  • 86. > News > Military -- Marines, Navy Units Leaving For War Zone
    Marines, Navy units leaving for war zone tomorrow. By James W. CrawleyUNIONTRIBUNE STAFF WRITER. November 30, 2001. More than 4,000
    Advertising Info About Us Contact Us Feedback ... AP Wire
    Marines, Navy units leaving for war zone tomorrow
    By James W. Crawley
    UNION-TRIBUNE STAFF WRITER November 30, 2001 More than 4,000 Marines and sailors leave San Diego tomorrow aboard three amphibious ships bound for the war in Afghanistan. The 13th Marine Expeditionary Unit 2,100 Marines and sailors and the Bonhomme Richard amphibious ready group, which includes about 1,000 sailors aboard the warships Bonhomme Richard, Ogden and Pearl Harbor, are departing more than a month early for the war zone. The Marines are based at Camp Pendleton and Miramar Marine Corps Air Station, while the ships are home ported at the San Diego Naval Station at 32nd Street. Besides the Marines, the ships will carry a small air force of six Harrier jump jets, four Cobra helicopter gunships, four CH-53 Super Stallion heavy-lift helicopters, 12 CH-46 Sea Knight copters and three Huey choppers. Below decks, four M1A1 Abrams tanks and 12 light armored vehicles, plus six howitzers, will give the Marines more firepower. The troops will join 2,100 Marines from the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit already participating in Operation Enduring Freedom. Many of the more than 800 Marines now in Afghanistan are assigned to the unit.

    87. National Archives Basic Military Workshop
    M594. Compiled Records Showing Service of military units in VolunteerUnion Organizations. 225 rolls. Very little information about
    Home Page

    Past Meetings 7 National Archives Basic Military Workshop (September 2000) Here is a new web site we came across. You may want to try it. Access Genealogy - US Military Resource Center - US Military
    archives, battles, biographies, casualty lists, cemeteries,
    court martials, executions, databases, diaries, draft records,
    mailing lists, maps, medal winners, how to obtain military
    records, pensions, photographic images, prison camps,
    regiments and muster rolls, and regimental histories:
    Bill Doty, archivist at the National Archives and Records AdministrationPacific Region (Laguna Niguel), presented a Military Genealogical Resources Workshop at the Sedona Public Library on Friday evening, April 23, 1999. Time and place of the club meeting was changed to accommodate his schedule. Doty is a graduate of the William Allen White School of Journalism at the University of Kansas with graduate level study in history. He teaches the military resources workshop as part of the ongoing workshop series at the National Archives and Records Administration in Laguna Niguel. The two-hour workshop consisted of two parts with a break between. The first part covered the early wars of 1774-1898, the American Revolution through the Spanish American War. The second part covered the Civil War and the "modern wars," World War I to the present.

    88. Camp Nelson Union Army Base Overview
    Camp Nelson was a very large union Army base Nelson's defenses, and were sent intomilitary actions from as one of the primary cavalry units operating from
    Camp Nelson
    Overview "Sir, the scouts report that the following lie ahead.
    What are your orders?"
    Advance to more on Camp Nelson ...
    Regiments at Camp Nelson
    Significance of Camp Nelson Send the men to ...
    Reenactment Unit Overview
    Real First Cavalry, CSA
    Retreat to the 1st Kentucky Home Encampment
    Send a dispatch to: 1st Kentucky Adjutant
    Camp Nelson was a very large Union Army base which was in operation from 1863 to 1865. It was located about five miles south of the town of Nicholasville, Ky., and served several major functions.
    • It was a recruit training camp for newly mustered in regiments.
    • It was a major supply head, receiving stores by rail and then sending them to armies in the field by wagon train. It was the major supply depot for armies operating in central and southern Kentucky, eastern Tennessee, and western Virginia.
    • It was a major medical facility, receiving sick and wounded transported from the field.
    • It was a strongly armed fort, and served as both a defensive anchor against potential attack into Kentucky (it was, in fact, established as a response to Bragg's invasion of Kentucky in 1862) and as a base of military operations sending troops into the field on military actions.
    • It contained a large African-American "refugee" camp consisting mostly of families of black soldiers who came with them when the mustered into the army.

    OF MOLLUS, 302 W. Springfield Ave., union, MO 63084 September 01, 1998 (447 of 447units complete) Source Militia Infantry (Duty in 7th military District, North
    MISSOURI VOLUNTEER FORCES IN THE CIVIL WAR with Federal Service (UNION) The total number of men who served from Missouri on the side of the Union was approxiamately 110,000 and 90,000 on the side of the Confederacy but the total number will never be known for sure. The following list of Union Forces from Missouri has been generated by the Missouri Commandery of MOLLUS from Frederick H. Dyer's "A Compendium of the War of the Rebellion, V.III" and includes 445 Union troops. This three volume set can be found in many libraries. The Missouri Commandery will be working to get the unit histories on-line as well but this may take some time. Currently there are only a very few number of either Union or Confederate unit histories from Missouri units. We plan on working with our Confederate counterparts to have a similar list developed for the Confederate Forces from Missouri. For further information please contact us at or write THE MISSOURI COMMANDERY OF MOLLUS, 302 W. Springfield Ave., Union, MO 63084. The MO Commandery of MOLLUS is a non-profit S 501(c)(10) organization.

    90. Battle Of Olustee - The Battle Itself
    and the increased area of Federal control made it easier for Florida blacks to reachUnion lines and for recruits to fill the ranks of northern military units.
    The Battle of Olustee
    Early in the morning of February 20, 1864, General Seymour's army left Barbers' Station and moved westward towards Lake City. Because of the necessity of posting garrisons at Jacksonville and elsewhere, the Union force consisted of between 5,000 and 5,500 men. The small army was divided into three brigades of infantry, one brigade of mounted troops, and supporting artillery
    The Federals advanced in three columns along the Lake City and Jacksonville Road, which ran roughly parallel to the Florida Atlantic and Gulf-Central Railroad. The Federal cavalry was in the vanguard, followed by the slower-moving infantry. By mid-day the Federals had reached Sanderson , where they briefly stopped for lunch. While it Sanderson, Seymour and his staff were warned by a defiant southern woman: "'You will come back faster than you go."' The Union officers were amused at her boldness.
    In the early afternoon of February 20, a few miles west of Sanderson, the advance elements of the Union cavalry began skirmishing with a few southern horsemen that appeared to their front. This skirmishing was maintained for several miles, with the Federals driving the Confederates westward towards the railroad station at Olustee, about ten miles east of Lake City. Southern resistance intensified as the Federals neared Olustee.

    91. Remote Sensing At Shiloh National Military Park, Archaeology
    a wide array of Civil War era military features, New Four oneby-one-meter unitswere opened in three and systematic Metal detecting near a union Camp.metal
    Illuminating the Past: Remote Sensing at
    Shiloh National Military Park by David G. Anderson, John E. Cornelison, David Bean, and Paul D. Welch
    Between July 12 and 25, 1999, a team from the Southeast Archeological Center (SEAC) examined several areas at Shiloh National Military Park in western Tennessee and at Corinth, Mississippi. The work documented a wide array of Civil War era military features, New Deal era archaeological excavation trenches, and Mississippian mound construction stages. With a ten-person team, including Florida State University students, project directors David G. Anderson and John E. Cornelison used a variety of investigative techniques, including ground penetrating radar (GPR), metal detecting, GPS and total station mapping, and test excavations. Their objectives included:
    • surveying mounds, the plaza, and Confederate graves with GPR; relocating unmapped excavation units opened in 1933 and 1934 during major New Deal era excavations at the Shiloh Mound Group;

    92. - The German Armed Forces 1919-1945
    factors of both the Soviet union and the name Artillerieführer I. The organic regimentalunits of this a chronological listing of German military events that - research on the German armed forces 1918-1945 Main Sections Online forums Take Part in Discussion - Read and post messages regarding the German Armed Forces in a series of different forums. Reichswehr The Armed Forces 1918-1935 - The units, formations and organizations of the transitional Weimar-era German Army and Navy. Heer The Army 1935-1945 - The units, formations and organizations of the German Army, from the largest Army Groups to the smallest independent Battalions. Luftwaffe The Airforce 1935-1945 - The units, formations and organization of the German Airforce, including both air and ground units, from the largest Air Wings and Corps, to the smallest Flight Groups and independent Battalions. Kriegsmarine The Navy 1935-1945 - The units, formations and organization of the German Navy, including all ships and naval ground units, from the largest Battleships and Divisions, to the smallest vessels and independent Battalions. Waffen-SS The Armed SS 1933-1945 - The units, formations and organizations of the Armed SS, from the largest Army to the smallest independent Battalions. Wehrmachtsgefolge Auxiliary Organizations - The history of the Armed Forces Auxiliary organizations that assisted or aided the German military during and prior to WWII.

    93. - Fight For The Colors
    and the frequent formation of new units created a the course of the Civil War, theUnion government obtained and 10,200 guidons from the military supply houses

    94. KAM
    As the pressure exerted by the Soviet union grew, referendums in support of The SSSRmilitary units patrolling the border were also withdrawn as well as the

    82222139 Tennesseans in the Civil War a military history of the Confederate andUnion units with available rosters of personnel 73077903 0895870002 Tracing

    96. Military Order Of The Loyal Legion Descendants Of Union
    Hereditary Companions of MOLLUS are currently also members of the Sons of union Veteransof the Civil War, the legal heir to the GAR. The military Order of the
    Welcome to the home page of the Missouri Commandery of the Military Order of the Loyal Legion of the United States. As you will see, the Order is one of the oldest veterans/hereditary organizations still in existence in the country. Please read over our history and our role today. We would appreciate hearing from you and about your officer ancestors who helped save the Union in 1861 - 1865.
    The MO Commandery of MOLLUS is a non-profit S 501(c)(10) organization. Douglas R. Niermeyer, Commander
    Missouri Commandery of MOLLUS
    Missouri and the Civil War MO Commandery Projects:

    97. CIB Media Result List
    military maps, period art, photographs and extensive color reenactment footage of18 major Civil War battles. $39.95, OSM177, American Civil War Armies - union Civi

    98. Soviet Civil War—1926 (Part 3: War And Aftermath) - Alternative Futures Past -
    disastrous for the peasant majority in the Soviet union. cavalry, with a few motorizedunits and a Outside military observers, especially from potential Soviet
    HTMW Wars CIC DLS ... War with Iraq April 9, 2003 Home Feedback Book Reviews Military Humor ... About Us
    What If?: The World's Foremost Military Historians Imagine What Might Have Been by Robert Cowley (Editor), Stephen E. Ambrose (Editor)
    What If? 2: Eminent Historians Imagine What Might Have Been by Robert Cowley (Editor)
    The Moscow Option: An Alternative Second World War by David Downing
    Fox on the Rhine by Douglas Niles, Michael Dobson
    Click here to send the text of this page to a friend. Click here to see other parts of this series and similar articles.
    Soviet Civil War—1926 (Part 3: War and Aftermath)
    by Dale R. Cozort
    December 10, 2002
    Course of the War: The Leningrad faction has several initial advantages. They control most of the modern equipment because they control units closer to the western borders of the Soviet Union. Parts of the Red Army gravitate toward them in reaction to the activities of Stalin's hatchetmen. Also, the Leningrad faction quickly mobilizes their part of the economy for war. The republics that side with the Leningrad faction genuinely are willing to fight against Moscow, though for their own reasons, whereas the ones that side with Moscow are mainly concerned with defending their autonomy. On the other hand, Moscow controls the core of the transportation network. It also controls a larger base of ethnic Russians and has an advantage in the propaganda war because the Leningrad faction seeks policies that would be disastrous for the peasant majority in the Soviet Union.

    99. NARA Descriptive Pamphlet (DP) - M1898
    military Service Records of Volunteer union Soldiers Who to his service in other unitsor organizations. and official papers concerning the military service of

    Special Collections
    St. Louis County Library
    1640 South Lindbergh Blvd.
    St. Louis, Missouri 63131-3598
    (314) 994-3300 ext. 208
    (314) 994-9411 ext. 279 (Fax) NARA Descriptive Pamphlet (DP) - M1898
    Compiled Military Service Records of Volunteer Union Soldiers
    Who Served With the United States Colored Troops:
    54th Massachusetts Infantry Regiment (Colored) St. Louis County Library would like to acknowledge the cooperation and support of the National Archives' staff. M1898 DP : Beginning Background Records Description Related Records ...
    List of NARA Descriptive Pamphlets on this Web Site
    Volunteer Union Soldiers Who Served With the United States Colored Troops: th Massachusetts Infantry Regiment (Colored)
    Introduction written by Budge Weidman, Project Manager Edited by DeAnne Blanton Information on the 54 th Massachusetts compiled by Richard W. Peuser and Budge Weidman Records prepared for filming by members of the Civil War Conservation Corps Kenneth Ashton Joan Green Sarah McDougall Sue Barnard* Anne Greenwood Ben Miles Dee Benson Martha Hardman* Dave Murray Ann N. Brown

    100. Finding Your Civil War Ancestors
    yield a multitude of charges against union soldiers the capture of property duringmilitary operations frequently an ancestor served in irregular units such as
    Archival Reference Services Welcome to the Kentucky State Archives Genealogical Reference Correspondence Policy Catalog of Kentucky State Archives Holdings Catalog of Kentucky Archival and Manuscripts Collections ... Support Us FINDING YOUR CIVIL WAR ANCESTORS AT THE KENTUCKY DEPARTMENT FOR LIBRARIES AND ARCHIVES
    According to official records, over 75,000 Kentuckians, including 23,000 African American volunteers, fought for the Union during the Civil War. This figure does not include the estimated 12,000 men who saw active service with Kentucky's state forces, nor the hundreds who belonged to irregular units such as self-styled "Home Guards" or "Independent Scouts."
    The exact number of Kentuckians who fought for the Confederacy may never be known. Historians estimate that between 25,000 and 40,000 Kentucky volunteers served in the Confederate army. The fact that service records for many of these individuals were either poorly kept, lost, or destroyed during the war presents a considerable challenge for researchers.
    The following federal, state, and local government source material is available for research at the Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives (KDLA) Archives Research Room.

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