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army of the North, of the South, of Mexico, of Canada, of the Rhine, &c.; or from the general who commands it — as, the army of Soult, army of Wellington, army of Blucher, &c.
All modern armies are organized on the same basis.
They are made up of a Staff and Administrative departments, and four distinct arms — Infantry, Cavalry
Other generals have owed much of their success to the chiefs of their staff:--Pichegru to Regnier, Moreau to Dessoles, Kutusof to Toll, Barclay to Diebitsch, and Blucher to Thurnhorst and Gneisenau.
The generalissimo or commander-in-chief of an army is the person designated by the law of the land to take charge of the organized of Moreau.
Is not General Toll associated with the successes of Kutusof?
Diebitsch with those of Barclay and Witgenstein?
Gneisenau and Muffling with those of Blucher?
Numerous other instances might be cited in support of these assertions.
A well-established staff does not always result from a good system of education for t