United States. Army
- Existence: 1784
The United States Army, previously known as the American Continental Army, was established by the Congress of the Confederation in 1784.
Citation:Brown, Jerry, 1936- Narushenie poverkhnosti i ee zashchita pri osvoenii Severa, 1981: p. 3 (Laboratorii͡a Armii SShA po izuchenii͡u kholodnykh regionov KRREL)
Genizi, H. Yoʻets u-meḳim, 1987: t.p. (Tsava ha-Ameriḳani)
Probable trend and magnitude of Soviet expenditures for national security purposes, 1969: t.p. (U.S. Army)
U.S. gov't org. man., 1978/79, p. 199 (The American Continental Army, now called the United States Army, was established by the Continental Congress, June 14, 1775)
Found in 141 Collections and/or Records:
Brief reminiscences of important experiences in her life, including singing with the 314th Army Special Service Band, 1945-1947; work with the Program Bureau and in related capacities at BYU, 1952-1984; service on the general board of the Young Women's Mutual Improvement Association of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 1954-1970; and other experiences relating to music. Includes several photographic images.
Printer's proofs, a rough draft, and newsletters. These include a printer's proof of "Tiger Jack" and a photocopy of printer's proofs with handwritten corrections superimposed on each. Also included is a typewritten rough draft of "Division Commander: Study of a leader, 'P' Wood and the 4th Armored Division," and newsletters (1973-1974) describing the history of the division during World War II.
Printed, handwritten, and signed pay voucher dated 28 Oct. 1858. The item documents the pay Torbert received while serving as a second lieutenant of the Fifth United States Infantry stationed at Camp Floyd, Utah.
Handwritten and signed letter written at Camp Floyd, Utah and addressed to Colonel Daniel Ruggles at Fredericksburg, Virginia. Warall gives a general report on the condition and activities of the camp which includes the establishment of musical bands, temperance societies, masonic lodges, and other organizations and events promoting morale among the soldiers.
Typewritten book drafts with handwritten corrections. Loescher writes about the cavalry in the continental army during the American Revolution. The draft was submitted to the Old Army Press for publication.
Contains scrapbooks containing greeting cards from 1934 to 1939, materials from Wilford E. Smith and Ruth Christensen's wedding in 1949, and materials from Wilford E. Smith's time in the U.S. Army from 1944 to 1952.
Handwritten letters with typewritten copies. Wilson applies for his bounty for joining the army in Illinois. He also writes three letters about army life while stationed in Tennessee in November of 1864. Two of the letters were addressed to Samuel Kirkpatrick in Illinois. Also included is a letter to Kirkpatrick and his tax receipt for 1871.
Detailed handwritten account of his activities during the campaigns against the Cheyenne, Sioux, and Nez Perce tribes during the 1870s. His unit was the first on the scene of Custer's massacre on the Little Bighorn (1876), and he describes the battlefield in great depth, and also provides personal speculations on the specifics of the fight.