First edition. - El Dorado Hills, California : Savas Beatie, 2017.
Book — 3 volumes
The National Tribune was the premier Union veterans' newspaper of the post-Civil War era. Launched in 1877 by a New York veteran to help his comrades and sway Congress to pass better pension laws, a short time later the National Tribune began publishing firsthand accounts penned by the veterans themselves, and did so for decades thereafter. This rich, overlooked, and underused source of primary material offers a gold mine of eyewitness accounts of battles, strategy, tactics, camp life, and much more. From generals to privates, the paper printed articles and long serials on everything from major battles such as Gettysburg and Antietam, to arguments about which battery fired the shot that killed General Leonidas Polk, whether Grant's army was surprised at Shiloh, and just about every topic in between. Unbeknownst to many, a number of Confederate accounts were also published in the paper. Decades in the making, Dr. Rick Sauers' unique multi-volume reference work The National Tribune Civil War Index: A Guide to the Weekly Newspaper Dedicated to Civil War Veterans, 1877-1943 lists every article (1877-1943). The first two volumes are organized by author, his unit, title, and page/column location. The third volume-the main index-includes a subject, author, and unit guide, as well as a "Unit as Sources" index that lists articles that mention specific commands but are written by soldiers who were not members of that unit. As an added bonus, this reference guide includes the contents of both the National Tribune Scrapbook and the National Tribune Repository, two short-lived publications that included articles by veterans, and a listing of the major libraries that have National Tribune holdings. Thanks to Dr. Sauers, Civil War researchers and writers worldwide now have easy access to the valuable contents of this primary source material. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
[Charleston, S.C.] : [publisher not identified], 
Book — 1 online resource (2 unnumbered pages)
Describing the abandonment and distress of several foreigners who had been recruited and transported to West Florida by Lt. Gov. Montfort Browne, with the promise that they would receive 100 acres of land after three years in Browne's service.
[Philadelphia] : [publisher not identified], 
Book — 1 online resource (2 pages)
"It is the opinion of the Committee, that Friends having united with others, in employing such persons for Masters, who have not submitted to the operation of truth, hath had a tendency to strengthen a disposition in our youth to avoid the cross, and unite with the spirit of the World ..." They further remark that the practice of boarding the Master from one house to another in the interests of economy has induced Friends "to bargain with transient persons, often of doubtful characters; some of whom have proved to be men of corrupt minds ..." Therefore, they urge a subscription towards a fund to be employed in paying a salary and to promote the poorer Friends' children.