by James L. Cathcart, Jane B. Cathcart
Publisher: Herald Print 1899
Number of pages: 350
This journal was commenced one hundred and twelve years ago by a youth of seventeen years of age, who had been taken prisoner by the British, and carried into New York with most of the prisoners, on board first the Good Hope and then on the old prison ships where he remained till, with a fellow prisoner, he made his escape and found employment in the merchant service.
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by Tadayoshi Sakurai - Houghton, Mifflin
This little book of Lieutenant Sakurai's will help to set us right in regard to the spirit in which the Japanese soldier fights. The story was told to give a true picture of the lives and deaths, the joys and sorrows, of the men who took Port Arthur.
by Captain Frederick Hoffman - John Murray
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The reader leaves this book with a sense of knowing and understanding Grant, and believing that Grant's personality was the critical factor in the Union's 1864-1865 Virginia compaigns. This text is an essential Civil War reading.
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John Douglas Marshall takes leave of his career as a journalist to examine the legacy of his grandfather, the military historian S.L.A. Marshall, whose reputation and findings from the field of battle were challenged after his death.