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The Art of Subsisting Armies in War (Classic Reprint)
Henry Granville Sharpe
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
accompanied the army advance advance magazine amount animals army corps Atlanta campaign auxiliary convoy baggage Baron Jomini base battle battle of Cunaxa bread burden camp campaign carried cattle cavalry chariots cities collected column command Commissary Comte de Paris Cyrus departmental convoys depots detachments distance distribution districts duty enemy enemy's country entirely established expedition field field-bakery flour forage force forward fresh meat furnish guerre halt Harfleur Hellespont horses hundred impossible inhabitants invaded large number legions Lerida line of communications line of march loaded London magazines matériel ment method miles military movements mules Napoleon necessary number of wagons obtain occupied territory officers operations organized Paris possible Potomac purchase quantity railroads rations rear regimental convoy requisition resupply roads Roman soldier sous-intendant militaire strategoi sufficient terminal station Theodore Ayrault Dodge thousand tion trains traversed troops U. S. Army
Página 132 - In pushing up the Shenandoah valley, as it is expected you will have to go, first or last, it is desirable that nothing should be left to invite the enemy to return. Take all provisions, forage, and stock wanted for the use of your command. Such as cannot be consumed, destroy.
Página 135 - A victorious army appropriates all public money, seizes all public movable property until further direction by its government, and sequesters for its own benefit or that of its government all the revenues of real property belonging to the hostile government or nation. The title to such real property remains in abeyance during military occupation, and until the conquest is made complete.
Página 136 - Any wounded man entertained and taken care of in a house shall be considered as a protection thereto. Any inhabitant who shall have entertained wounded men in his house shall be exempted from the quartering of troops, as well as from a part of the contributions of war which may be imposed.
Página iii - I hold every man a debtor to his profession; from the which, as men of course do seek to receive countenance and profit, so ought they of duty to endeavor themselves, by way of amends, to be a help and ornament thereunto.
Página 128 - Private property, unless forfeited by crimes or by offenses of the owner, can be seized only by way of military necessity, for the support or other benefit of the Army or of the United States.
Página 127 - ... All wanton violence committed against persons in the invaded country, all destruction of property not commanded by the authorized officer, all robbery, all pillage or sacking, even after taking a place by main force, all rape, wounding, maiming, or killing of such inhabitants are prohibited under the penalty of death, or such other severe punishment as may seem adequate for the gravity of the offense.
Página 75 - The world is of opinion, in spite of critics like these, that the end of fencing is to hit, that the end of medicine is to cure, that the end of war is to conquer, and that those means are the most correct which best accomplish the ends.
Página 184 - They gave him of the corn-land That was of public right As much as two strong oxen Could plough from morn till night, And they made a molten image And set it up on high, And there it stands unto this day To witness if I lie.
Página 133 - ... duties, and tolls as are already established for the benefit of the State, or their equivalent, if it be impossible to collect them, and this shall be done as far as possible in the form of and according to existing practice. It shall devote them to defraying the expenses of the administration of the country to the same extent as was obligatory on the legal Government.
Página 202 - In the expeditions to the neighbouring kingdoms or the Holy Land, the duties of the feudal tenure no longer subsisted; the voluntary service of the knights and their followers was either prompted by zeal or attachment, or purchased with rewards and promises ; and the numbers of each squadron were measured by the power, the wealth, and the fame of each independent chieftain. They were distinguished by his banner, his armorial coat, and his cry of war; and the most ancient families of Europe must seek...