By Charles M. Robinson III
John Gregory Bourke stored a enormous set of diaries as aide-de-camp to Brigadier basic George criminal. This 3rd quantity (of a projected set of 8) starts in 1878 with a dialogue of the Bannock rebellion and a retrospective on loopy Horse, whose dying Bourke known as "an occasion of such value, and with its attendant conditions pregnant with quite a bit of fine or evil for the payment among the Union Pacific Rail highway and the Yellowstone River." 3 different key occasions in this interval have been the Cheyenne Outbreak of 1878-79, the Ponca Affair, and the White River Ute rebellion, the latter in 1879. He reviews on concerns in the army in the course of his day, similar to the quirks and foibles of the Irish infantrymen who made up a wide a part of the frontier military, and in addition at the difficulties of Johnson Whittaker, who turned West Point's in basic terms black cadet following the commencement of Henry Flipper in 1878. every one quantity within the sequence is greatly annotated and encompasses a biographical appendix on Indians, civilians, and armed forces group of workers named within the quantity.
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Extra resources for The Diaries of John Gregory Bourke. Volume 3: June 1, 1878-June 22, 1880
6 Many of the people mentioned in this volume were companions from expeditions during the Great Sioux War. One person, however, is noticeably missing from the bulk of this, and subsequent volumes: Azor Nickerson, Crook’s senior aide-de-camp, with whom Bourke had worked closely since 1872. At Crook’s behest, Nickerson was promoted to major and assistant adjutant general on June 16, 1878, which led to his assignment in Washington and separation from Crook’s staff. During their last meeting, in Wyoming in late July, Bourke wrote, “We could only stammer out the stereotyped phrases of kindly feeling, but knew that no empty conventional expressions 3.
A military bridge has also been built over the Rock creek. At St. Mary’s, Major [Thomas Tipton] Thornburgh and Capt. 19 Across the North Platte river, at this point there is a Howe truss bridge of considerable length crossed by the Rail Road which almost immediately after cuts across the [military] Reservation. 16. Fort McKinney was established on October 12, 1876, as the new Cantonment Reno to supply Crook’s Powder River Expedition. In 1877, it was designated Fort McKinney, in honor of Lt. John A.
Our party broke up about (2) in the morning, but as there was a liberal supply of 26 year old Kentucky whiskey in our rooms upstairs, our adjournment from the supper table did not signify that we were going to bed. We saw the sun rise before any such idea was thought of. June 5th. Mr. Clay again escorted us to the points of interest within and about Lexington: we visited the training grounds and stables of Mr. [H. ] McGrath, Col. Withers and Mr. Treacy, whose horses are highly considered in this region.