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:
One bound volume and one loose volume of autobiographical notes, poems, and scrapbook materials along with photocopies of the collection. Coffey served in a Pennsylvania regiment of the Union Army during the American Civil War (1861-1865). He participated in a large number of campaigns and gives detailed accounts of army life. There are also printed copies of many of the poems Coffey was able to publish.
Photocopy of microfilm copy of letters received and a scrapbook. Some of the letters were from General Authorities of the Mormon Church. Most of the materials deal with Curtis's service for the United States during World War II and his assignment to the Veteran's Hospital in Salt Lake City, Utah.
Handwritten and signed letter, written in Liberty, Missouri, addressed to John Chauncey, and dated June 11, 1836. Doniphan thanks Chauncey for a previous letter, discusses how annexing "the country to the west" will improve business and society, and reflects on various subjects such as women, marriage and babies.
Printed, handwritten, and signed pay voucher dated 31 Oct. 1858. The item documents the pay Dudley received while serving in the Tenth United States Infantry stationed at Camp Floyd, Utah.
Typewritten and signed letter dated June 27, 1957, written on "The White House Washington" stationary, and addressed to Jean M. F. Dubois in Denver, Colorado. Eisenhower expresses sympathy that Dubois has been ill and concern for his "struggles" in writing a book about his father. Eisenhower also regrets not being able to visit Denver that summer.