Number 4 (November 1990)

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Americas Civil War, Volume 3, Number 4 (November 1990)
America's Civil War, Volume 3, Number 4 (November 1990)

66 Pages

Page 6
by Roy Morris, Jr.

Page 8
by Beatrice Levin

“Mother Bickerdyke” was a ministering angel to Union wounded.

Page 10
by Phillip Thomas Tucker

“The Fighting Missouri Brigade” earned its reputation.

Page 12
by Hardy Z. Bogue III

The South’s most precious weapon was its valiant men.

Page 18
Revolution Not Riot
by Albert Hemingway

The bloody New York City draft riots in July 1863, the worst in American history, shook the Union to its very core.

Page 26
“Old Abe” Goes To War
by Jon Guttman

The 8th Wisconsin had an extra edge in battle-“Old Abe,” the war eagle. Even in death, he was something of a survivor.

Page 34
Bury These Poor Men
by Robert C. Neul

A.P. Hill was known for his impetuosity. Union General Gouverneur K. Warren cannily exploited Hill’s weakness at Bristoe Station.

Page 42
Street Fight In Baton Rouge
by Robert Collins Suhr

Southern General Earl Van Dorn was determined to retake Baton Rouge from its Union occupiers. The result was a mean little street fight.

Page 50
Book Reviews

Page 58
by Joyce Fullard

Venerable old Fort Snelling found new life in the Civil War.


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