Browsing named entities in Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865. You can also browse the collection for Memminger or search for Memminger in all documents.

Your search returned 12 results in 2 document sections:

lace it in the bands of John Boston, the depositary of the Government, at Savannah. A written order will be sent immediately, but don't wait for it. G. W. Randolph, Secy. of War. Without loss of time, though very reluctantly, General Beauregard sent an officer of his staff, Colonel A. G. Rice, Vol. A. D. C., to execute this disagreeable order. On the 14th, from Columbus, Colonel Rice telegraphed as follows: To Genl. T. Jordan, A. A. G.: Mr. Young, under instructions from Mr. Memminger, dated 9th of June, refuses to give up the coin. He has telegraphed to Richmond. No reply yet. A. G. Rice, A. D. C. Forcible possession, however, was taken of the coin; and the Secretary of War, when applied to for further instructions, ordered that, inasmuch as Mr. Young had been appointed a depositary by Mr. Boston, the money be left in the hands of the former, upon his consenting to receipt for it as the depositary of the Treasury Department. See telegrams, in Appendix. This
at Macon, reproduces two letters: one from Mr. Memminger and one from Mr. Trenholm, former secretarle comments upon it, and especially upon Messrs. Memminger and Trenholm's letters, in reply to Geneculated to mislead, if not deceive. For Messrs. Memminger and Trenholm, I need hardly say, I ever her, and are alike deceptive in argument. Mr. Memminger, for instance, makes no issue upon the poht in his figures and facts, then why need Mr. Memminger, who was at the time at the head of the Trnholm's figures and facts, what becomes of Mr. Memminger's argument that it would have required fouThen again, how fallacious and delusive is Mr. Memminger's argument attempting to show the difficulcurrency or tend to depreciate it. What Mr. Memminger says about the short time from the formatihe Treasury Department, and referred me to Mr. Memminger. It is proper, also, here to say that nriendly. But upon my urging the policy to Mr. Memminger, he persistently, on all occasions, oppose[1 more...]