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Moultrie Creek

The photographic history of the civil war.. : Miller, Francis Trevelyan, 1877-1959 - 2 views

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    v. 1. The opening battles.--v. 2. Two years of grim war.--v. 3. The decisive battles.--v. 4. The cavalry.--v. 5. Forts and artillery.--v. 6. The navies.--v. 7. Prisons and hospitals.--v. 8. Soldier life, secret service.--v. 9. Poetry and eloquence of Blue and Gray.--v. 10. Armies and leaders
Moultrie Creek

My Service in the U.S. Colored Cavalry by Frederick W. Browne - 3 views

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    Free ebook available for download in any number of ebook formats.
Michael Hait

Happy Veterans Day! Military databases available free online at Archives.gov - 1 views

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    In honor of the many U. S. veterans that have served in our armed forces throughout the history of this great nation, the African American Genealogy Examiner column today will provide instructions on accessing several free records databases available online at the website of the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA).
Moultrie Creek

National Home for Disabled Voluntary Soldiers - 0 views

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    This article provides historical and genealogy information regarding these homes.
Moultrie Creek

World War I - Flickr Commons George Eastman House - 0 views

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    "This set contains postcards, mostly French, sent or collected during World War I. This is a small selection of the WWI material held at George Eastman House, which include aerial photographs produced and used by the military, stereocards and albums. We will continue to add to this set as objects are digitized."
Moultrie Creek

Remembrance Day - Jour du Souvenir - Flickr Commons Musee McCord Museum - 0 views

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    "We are the Dead. Short days ago We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow, Loved, and were loved, and now we lie In Flanders Fields. Extract of the poem In Flanders Fields written by a Canadian, Lieutenant Colonel John McCrae."
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    "We are the Dead. Short days ago\nWe lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow,\nLoved, and were loved, and now we lie\nIn Flanders Fields.\n\nExtract of the poem In Flanders Fields written by a Canadian, Lieutenant Colonel John McCrae."
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