The American Indian as Participant in the Civil War

Published: 1919
Language: English
Wordcount: 129,546 / 437 pg
Flesch-Kincaid Reading Ease: 56.7
LoC Category:
Downloads: 3,188
Added to site: 2008.01.23
mnybks.net#: 19832
Origin: gutenberg.org
Genres: History, War
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ii, supplement, 767, 774.]

[Footnote 27: Van Dora's protection, if given, was given to little purpose; for the mines were soon abandoned [Britton, Memoirs of the Rebellion on the Border, 1863, 120].]

[Footnote 28: Official Records, vol. viii, 734.]

[Footnote 29:--Ibid., 745.]

[Footnote 30:--Ibid., 690.]

superseded by that which later clothed Van Dorn and yet his department was now to be absorbed by a military district, which was itself merely a section of another department. The name and organization of the Department of Indian Territory remained to breed confusion, disorder, and serious discontent at a slightly subsequent time. Of course, since the ratification of the treaties of alliance with the tribes, there was no question to be raised concerning the status of Indian Territory as definitely a possession of the Southern Confederacy. Indeed, it had, in a way, been counted as such, actual and prospective, ever since the enactment of the marque and reprisa

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