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ⓘ Camp Stoneman, DC




Camp Stoneman, DC
                                     

ⓘ Camp Stoneman, DC

Camp Stoneman was a United States Army military facility located in Washington, D.C., during the American Civil War. It served as the Dismounted Camp for the cavalry forces of the Army of the Potomac from September, 1863 to December, 1864.

Named after George Stoneman, commander of the cavalry during the Civil war, the camp was established adjacent to the Giesboro cavalry depot in September 1863, after moving from camp Davis in Alexandria, Virginia. In December 1864, the camp moved to pleasant valley, Maryland, but the depot and the hospital remained and people continued to refer to the area as camp Stoneman. The territory now occupied by the Department of defenses joint base Bolling-Anacostia.

In 1865, after the war, William McKinley, then a captain in the army, was there.

                                     
  • on the morning of April 27, 1863. Union cavalry under Maj. Gen. George Stoneman began a long - distance raid against Lee s supply lines at about the same
  • ammunition factory there. As part of the 2018 NRA boycott resulting from the Stoneman Douglas High School shooting, activists asked retailers to stop selling
  • Mississippi, 12 February 1944 Keesler Field, Mississippi, 1 April 1944 Camp Stoneman California, 20 30 April 1944 Oro Bay, New Guinea, 29 May 1944 Mokmer
  • d. 1957 1890 Paul Berth, Danish footballer d. 1969 1890 Marjory Stoneman Douglas, American journalist and activist d. 1998 1891 Ole Kirk Christiansen
  • Artillery Brigade. At Yorktown during the siege it was in pursuit with Stoneman s cavalry after the evacuation, and was engaged at Williamsburg, New Bridge
  • Airfield, Saipan, Mariana Islands, 17 September 1944 1 November 1945 Camp Stoneman California, 14 26 November 1945 March Field, California, 26 November
  • 2010. Retrieved December 27, 2010. Matthews, Byron H. 1976 The McCook - Stoneman Raid. Brannon Publishing. Garrett 1987, p. 633 638. Surrender of Atlanta
  • cavalry raid was conducted cautiously by its commander, Brig. Gen. George Stoneman and met none of its objectives. The flanking march went well enough, achieving

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