staff duty, and under the circumstances, General Sherman's order was to these officers both a crue wrong and a gratuitous insult.
But if General Sherman in writing his final chapter had rememberMay General Kearney left California, and Lieutenant Sherman became acting assistant adjutant-generalps to staff duty.
In this last chapter General Sherman argues that military correspondence with to the various violations of law involved in Sherman's order These were too plain to admit either Rawlins, Secretary of War. By command of General Sherman. E. D. Townsend, Assistant Adjutant Gene provided by law.
The law provided only six; Sherman's order assigned sixteen—an excess of ten; an of War.
Thus it will be readily seen that Sherman's order contravened, or directly violated theg this had been issued by the President.
General Sherman was also aware that this order had been fhad been guided by the law as it exists.
General Sherman had constantly protested against the law