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turned; fourth, to permit no delay of trains beyond the time of starting, but to furnish extras when necessary. When Burnside's corps evacuated Fredericksburg upon the withdrawal of the Federal forces from the Rappahannock line before the second Bull Run campaign, all the reconstructed work at Aquia Creek and some of the bridges on the City Point. The construction corps of the United States Military Railroads was as versatile in its attainments as the British marines according to Kipling-Soldier and Sailor, too. This busy scene shows construction men at work on the wharves which formed the City Point terminal to Grant's military railroad, connecting it with the army in front of Petersburg. This hastily constructed road was about thirteen miles long, measured in a straight line and not counting the undulations, which, if added together, would have made it several miles in height. The construction corps turns to wharf-building Troops at city Point ready to be taken t