Campaigns of Wheeler and His Cavalry.1862-1865: From Material Furnished by Gen. Joseph Wheeler to which is Added His Course and Graphic Account of the Santiago Campaign of 1898. Published Under the Auspiecs of Wheeler's Confederate Cavalry Association and Ed. by W.C. Dodson, Historian, Parts 1-2 (Google eBook)

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Hudgins-Publishing Company, 1899 - Santiago Campaign, 1898
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Page 510 - TERMS OF THE MILITARY CONVENTION for the capitulation of the Spanish forces occupying the territory which constitutes the Division of Santiago de Cuba, and described as follows : All that portion of the Island of Cuba east of a line passing through Aserradero, Dos Palmas, Cauto Abajo, Escondida, Tanamo and Aguilera, said troops being in command of General Jose...
Page 510 - Spain, the troops being embarked, as far as possible, at the port nearest the garrisons they now occupy. 4. That the officers of the Spanish army be permitted to retain their side arms, and both officers and private soldiers their personal property. 5. That the Spanish authorities agree to remove, or assist...
Page 504 - Cuba with honors of war, depositing their arms thereafter at a point mutually agreed upon, to await their disposition by the United States Government, it being understood that the United States commissioners will recommend that the Spanish soldier return to Spain with the arms he so bravely defended. 10. That the provisions of the foregoing instrument become operative immediately upon its being signed.
Page 492 - It is my duty to say to you that this city will not surrender and that I will inform the foreign consuls and inhabitants of the contents of your message.
Page 229 - He reported that he had destroyed three miles of the railroad about Jonesboro', which he reckoned would take ten days to repair ; that he had encountered a division of infantry and a brigade of cavalry (Ross's) ; that he had captured a battery and destroyed three of its guns, bringing one in as a trophy, and he also brought in three battle-flags and seventy prisoners. On the...
Page 504 - That this capitulation includes all the forces and war material in said territory. " 3. That the United States agrees, with as little delay as possible, to transport all the Spanish troops in said district to the kingdom of Spain, the troops being embarked, as far as possible, at the port nearest the garrisons they now occupy.
Page 504 - Spanish army be permitted to retain their side arms, and both officers and private soldiers their personal property. " 5. That the Spanish authorities agree to remove, or assist the American navy in removing, all mines or other obstructions to navigation now in the harbor of Santiago and its mouth.
Page 359 - ... you are the sole victors of more than two hundred severely contested fields ; you have participated in more than a thousand successful conflicts of arms. You are heroes, veterans, patriots. The bones of your comrades mark battle-fields upon the soil of Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi ; you have done all that human exertion could accomplish.
Page 479 - ... above figures are about 15 per cent greater than the forces actually engaged in battle. The command has been active in strengthening their position, and commanders and their staffs have thoroughly informed themselves as to the topographical features of the country and the situation of the enemy. Very respectfully, Jos. WHEELER, Major-General Volunteer».

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