General Collection, Portraits—Box 1
Folder 2: Gen. Banks
Folder 4: Lt. Biddle
Folder 7: Lt. Burton
Folder 8: Lt. Carrow
Folder 9: Lt. Chambers
Folder 11: Capt. Corbett
Folder 12: Capt. Day (Levin Bevins Day)
General Collection, Portraits—Box 2
Folder 4: Sgt. Freese
Folder 7: Sgt. Hazzard
Folder 8: Lt. D. Stewart Hessey, C. S. A.
Folder 12: Lt. Joseph
General Collection, Portraits—Box 3
Folder 2: Samuel J. Lank
Folder 6: Rev. Thomas Murphey (2)
Folder 7: Sgt. Nicholson
Folder 8: Capt. Pascall
Folder 9: Capt. R. G. Porter, U. S. N., Ft. Colorado
Folder 10: William J. Reed of Ellendale, Sussex Co., Delaware. Served with Co. G, 9th Delaware Regt.
Samuel P. Reynolds. Served in Co. A, 4th Delaware Regt.
William Thomas Reynolds, Co. H, 3rd Delaware Regt.
General Collection, Portraits—Box 4
Folder 5: Gen. Alfred T. A. Torbert, U. S. A.
Folder 6: Capt. Townsend
Folder 8: Sgt. Walsh
Folder 10: Maj. Gen. James H. Wilson, Commanding Cavalry Corps, Military Division of the Mississippi, April 2, 1865. (2)
General Collection, Military
Folder 1—group portraits
- Three Union soldiers, including Robert S. Watson
- Three Union soldiers, including Capt. Pascall, Lt. Waples, and Capt. Townsend
- The officers of the 3rd Delaware
- Color Guard of the 1st Delaware, with national and state colors
Folder 2—Fort Delaware, miscellaneous
- "Prisoners of War in Fort Delaware, May 1864: Brave and Distinguished Southerners in a Union prison."
- Trees growing through Civil War gun carriage
- Sketch of Pea Patch Island and Fort Delaware, Nov. 1, 1864
- From Harper’s Weekly, June 27, 1863: “Prisoners arriving at Ft. Delaware.”
- Negatives of shells and cannonballs
Folder 3—Fort Delaware, external views
Folder 4—Fort Delaware, internal view
Purnell Collection, Subjects—Box 47
Gen. Grant and staff
Gen. Grant at Gettysburg
Union soldiers dead at Gettysburg (2)
Blue copy of group portrait with Watson
Drawing of Blue Hen chickens stamping out the Copperheads, 1860.
Film, “Delaware in the Civil War: Splitting of the Diamond.”
A black-and-white film, approximately 15 minutes long, focusing on Delaware’s duality as a border state. The film discusses both the Union and Confederate factions in the state, the resulting debates in the state legislature, the disarming of southern Delawarean Home Guards by Union troops, and the importance of Fort Delaware.