5 edition of Correspondence between General W.T. Sherman and Major General W.S. Hancock found in the catalog.
December 31, 1969
by Thomson Gale
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||34|
Sherman, William Tecumseh. Letter, Ap from Major General W.T. Sherman to General [Marton Davis] Hardon, trying to locate "young Carson" to return him home. ALS, 1 p. Contemporary copy of Special Field Order, Num by command of Major . W. S. HANCOCK. Major General commanding. A true copy. JNO. M. BACON, Colonel and A. D. C. New York, Jan. 6, Gen. W. T. Sherman, Commanding U.S. Army Washington, D. C: My Dear General: I have been intending to write to you in acknowledgement of your two re cent notes, but I bave been so much engaged In bunting a place for tbe winter and.
The general correspondence runs from to One additional volume contains the report of the commission appointed by Greene to negotiate with the Cherokees. This collection contains three letter books, three volumes of general correspondence arranged chronologically, and one volume of commission reports. ':' Alexandria Gen. Auger referred Major: General W. T. Sherman to command; object, question of admissibility of the testimony Brig. Gen. ILl 'V commandant of Alexandria to embrace the Department of the Missouriand placed at the disposal of the Governmentof r of a colored person.
UNITED STATES, How CAN WE SECURE BETTER Editorial SERENES RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE: TORY Cornelia A ood Pratt Picture by W. T. Smedley. SHERMANLETTERS OF TWO BROTHERS: PASSAGES FROM THE COR- William Tecumseh Sherman RESPONDENCE OF GENERAL AND SENATOR SHERMAN $ John Sherman.. 88, , , Portraits of General . reminiscences of the civil war by general john b. gordon of the confederate army with an introduction by general stephen d. lee commander-in-chief of the united confederate veterans memorial account by frances gordon smith illustrated new york charles scribner's sons atlanta the martin & hoyt co.
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Correspondence Between General W. Sherman, U.S. Army, and Major General W. Hancock, U.S. Army, &C., &C Paperback – Aug Format: Paperback. Get this from a library. Correspondence between General W.T. Sherman, U.S. Army and Major General W.S. Hancock, U.S.
Army: &c., &c. [William T Sherman; Winfield. Correspondence between General W. Sherman, U.S. army, and Major General W. Hancock, U.S. army, &c., &c by Hancock, Winfield Scott, Pages: Maj. Gen. Sherman and staff. This view was taken in the trenches before Atlanta, Ga.
1 photographic print on stereo card: albumen ; 8 x 18 cm. | Stereograph showing Major General William T. Sherman, center, leaning on the breach of a cannon, with his staff.
Correspondence, letterbooks, speeches, remarks, Supreme Court docket books, manuscripts and proofs of Circuit Court and Supreme Court opinions, Supreme Court assignments, obituary file, family papers, financial and legal records, printed matter, clippings, memorabilia, photographs, and other papers relating chiefly to Waite's service as U.S.
Supreme Court chief justice. William Tecumseh Sherman ( ) was an American soldier, businessman, educator and author. He served as a General in the Union Army during the American Civil War ( 65), for which he received recognition for his outstanding command of military strategy as well as criticism for the harshness of the "scorched earth" policies that he implemented in conducting total war against the /5(8).
Authorizing and directing the Librarian of Congress, subject to the supervision and authority of a federal, civilian, or military agency, to proceed with the construction of the Library of Congress Mass Book Deacidification Facility, and for other purpose.
Correspondence between General Grant and Major General Hancock, ([New Orleans, ]), by Winfield Scott Hancock (page images at HathiTrust) Correspondence between General Pope, commanding Military Division of the Missouri, and His Excellency, Gov.
Fletcher: concerning the condition of affairs in Missouri, and the relation of the military. Major D. Buell was adjutant-general, and Captain W.
Hancock. was regimental quartermaster; Colonel Thomas Swords was the depot. quartermaster, and we had our offices in the same building, on the.
corner of Washington Avenue and Second. Subsequently Major S. Van. Vliet relieved Colonel Swords. I remained at the Planters' House. SHERMAN, Lieutenant-General. [TELEGRAM.] WASHINGTON, Febru Lieutenant-General W. SHERMAN, St. Louis. I think it due to you that your letter of January 31st to the President of the United States should be published, to correct misapprehension in the public mind about your willingness to come to Washington.
Wltoys Swing Arm Strengthen Arm A. MODELE RC>Części i Akcesoria>Do samochodów> Wltoys Swing Arm Strengthen Arm AOryginalna część zamienna do samochodu WL Toys oraz MAJOR-GENERAL HALLECK, Chief of Staff of the Army, Washington, D.
We have now ended the 6th day of very hard fighting. The result up to this time is much in our favor. But our losses have been heavy as well as those of the enemy. We have lost to this time eleven general officers killed, wounded and missing, and probably twenty thousand men.
Full text of "The Sherman letters; correspondence between General and Senator Sherman from to " See other formats. Sherman was perhaps most famous for his March to the Sea, in which he destroyed all confederate property in a wide swatch across the South.
General Sherman was promoted major general, United States army, in August,and lieutenant - general in July, general drew up for me the following letter of instructions in his.
own handwriting, which I now possess: HEADQUARTERS THIRTEENTH ARMY CORPS. DEPARTMENT OF THE TENNESSEE, OXFORD, Mississippi, December 8, Major-General W. SHERMAN, commanding Right Wing Army In the. Field, present. GENERAL: You will proceed with as little delay as.
Lieutenant General W. Sherman is now spoken of in this connection, and also Major General W. Hancock. The responsible mission, it is strongly indicated, has been tendered to General Sherman, and there is reason to believe that he will accopt it; but should he decline, General Hancock will undoubtedly be sent.
“It is no part of the plan. "MAJOR-GENERAL W. HANCOCK, U. "President Court of Inquiry, Governor's Island. "Sir: Since my arrival in this city, under a subpoena to appear and testify before the Court of which you are president, I have been indirectly and unofficially informed that the Court some time ago forwarded an invitation to me (which has not been received.
A Special Collection by Eric T. Davis. Eric T. Davis is a graduate student in the Kent State University School of Library and Information Science, Columbus paper was written as the final project for a Rare Books and Special Collections course, summer Major-General Hancock has been ordered to move his corps under cover of night to join you in a vigorous attack against the enemy at 4 o'clock A.M.
to-morrow. You will move against the enemy with your entire force promptly and with all possible vigor at precisely 4 o'clock A.M. to-morrow the 12th inst. A finding aid to the papers of Gouverneur Kemble Warren (), who recorded and saved extensive material related to his 32 year military career.
The papers are of particular interest for their in-depth information into 19th-century exploration of the American west, General Warren's Civil War years, and the inner workings of the late nineteenth century military Court of Inquiry. MEMOIRS OF GENERAL WILLIAM T.
SHERMAN. CHAPTER XXI. THE MARCH TO THE SEA FROM ATLANTA TO SAVANNAH. NOVEMBER AND DECEMBER, On the 12th of November the railroad and telegraph communications with the rear were broken, and the army stood detached from all friends, dependent on its own resources and supplies.Regarding memorandum of agreement between General Joseph E.
Johnston and Major General William T. Sherman. Folder Letter from Brigadier General W.S. Featherston to Major R.W. Millsaps. 21 April 30 September 10 January Scope and Content.The problem involved was a thorny one which had remained unsolved from the previous year.
In January,Gen. W. T. Sherman had ordered Gen. W. S. Hancock to stop the practice of Indian agents selling arms to the Indians. All sales by law were to be under the rigid control of the commanding officers of posts within the Indian districts.