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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.

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Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): chapter 178
Doc. 158.-the military power of Tennessee. Letter from Governor Harris. To the Editors of the Memphis Avalanche:-- Your editorial of yesterday morning justifies me in asking the use of sident of the Confederate States and myself as to the terms upon which the Provisional army of Tennessee is to be transferred to the Government of the Confederate States. There has been no issue with regard to several questions connected with the transfer. I have also suggested that, when Tennessee shall have contributed her 25,000 brave volunteers to the Government, she would be entitled to however, have not at any time doubted the disposition of the President to do ample justice to Tennessee and Tennesseeans by giving position to such as have shown themselves competent and worthy. Mo proper to be made. I have at this moment in motion, under the orders of the President, eight Tennessee regiments. I have deemed this explanation due to the public and myself. Respectfully Ish
United States (United States) (search for this): chapter 178
ic press have fallen. That error is in relation to the supposed existence of an issue between the President of the Confederate States and myself as to the terms upon which the Provisional army of Tennessee is to be transferred to the Government of the Confederate States. There has been no issue whatever, nor the slightest misunderstanding, between that Government or any one of its officers and myself upon that subject. I have, from the beginning, seen the importance of placing all the military resources and military appropriations of the several States under the control of the Confederate States, and on the 24th of June, and several times since that day, have written to the President calling his attention to the importance of transferring the army of Tennessee to the Confederate States, and suggesting the importance of having an understanding with regard to several questions connected with the transfer. I have also suggested that, when Tennessee shall have contributed her 25,00
Doc. 158.-the military power of Tennessee. Letter from Governor Harris. To the Editors of the Memphis Avalanche:-- Your editorial of yesterday morning justifies me in asking the use of your columns to correct an error into which a portion of the public press have fallen. That error is in relation to the supposed existence of an issue between the President of the Confederate States and myself as to the terms upon which the Provisional army of Tennessee is to be transferred to the Government of the Confederate States. There has been no issue whatever, nor the slightest misunderstanding, between that Government or any one of its officers and myself upon that subject. I have, from the beginning, seen the importance of placing all the military resources and military appropriations of the several States under the control of the Confederate States, and on the 24th of June, and several times since that day, have written to the President calling his attention to the import
Isham G. Harris (search for this): chapter 178
Doc. 158.-the military power of Tennessee. Letter from Governor Harris. To the Editors of the Memphis Avalanche:-- Your editorial of yesterday morning justifies me in asking the use of your columns to correct an error into which a portion of the public press have fallen. That error is in relation to the supposed existence of an issue between the President of the Confederate States and myself as to the terms upon which the Provisional army of Tennessee is to be transferred to the n themselves competent and worthy. More than this I shall not ask at his hands. In the mean time I shall continue to cooperate most cordially with the President, and his various officers, as I have heretofore done, in promptly carrying forward all military movements deemed by them proper to be made. I have at this moment in motion, under the orders of the President, eight Tennessee regiments. I have deemed this explanation due to the public and myself. Respectfully Isham G. Harris.
States and myself as to the terms upon which the Provisional army of Tennessee is to be transferred to the Government of the Confederate States. There has been no issue whatever, nor the slightest misunderstanding, between that Government or any one of its officers and myself upon that subject. I have, from the beginning, seen the importance of placing all the military resources and military appropriations of the several States under the control of the Confederate States, and on the 24th of June, and several times since that day, have written to the President calling his attention to the importance of transferring the army of Tennessee to the Confederate States, and suggesting the importance of having an understanding with regard to several questions connected with the transfer. I have also suggested that, when Tennessee shall have contributed her 25,000 brave volunteers to the Government, she would be entitled to, and I was confident would receive at the hands of the President,