ts nominal strength.
A large force of volunteers, mainly Pennsylvanians, was organized at Chambersburg, Pa., under the command of Major-Gen. Robert Patterson, of the Pennsylvania militia; while Gen. Butler, having completed the taming of Baltimore, by planting batteries on the highest points and sending a few of her more audacious traitors to Fort McHenry, was made
May 16th. a Major-General, and placed in command of a Department composed of tide-water Virginia with North Carolina. George B. McClellan, John C. Fremont (then in Europe), and John A. Dix had already
May 1st and speedily thereafter. been appointed Major-Generals in the regular army--Gen. Dix commanding in New-York.
Lieut. Gen. Winfield Scott, at Washington, was commander-in-chief, as well as in immediate charge of the large force rapidly pouring into the capital and its environs — in part, by steamboat up the Potomac; in part, by way of the Railroad through Baltimore.
There were cities that hailed the Union soldie
7; a Commissioner from Davis to Gov. Jackson, 577.
Huntersville, Va., Rebel post captured, 527.
Hutchinsons, the, McClellan expels, 629-30.
Iberville, erects a fort on the Mississippi, 54.
Ibrahim Pacha, plants cotton in Egypt.
McCall, Gen., 620; 62-1; 625-6.
McCalmont, Col. J. S., (Union,) 626.
McClarty, Mr., of Ky., 492.
McClellan, Gen. Geo.
B., 496; his Address to the West Virginians, 520; 521; 522; Laurel Hill, Cheat Mountain, 523; 524; 528; 593is report, etc., 620-21; 624; 626-7; All quiet on the Potomac, 628; his interdict of the Hutchinsons, etc., 629-630.
McClellan, U. S. cutter, betrayed to Rebels, 413.
McClelland, Robert, of Mich., 189.
McClurken, Major, wounded at Belmont, on from, 131; stigmatizes The Observer, 136.
Storrs, Henry R., vote on Mo. Compromise, 80.
Stone, Gen. Chas.
P., McClellan's order to, 620-21; 621; 622; his orders to Col. Baker, 624.
Stout, Mr., of Oregon, tenders a minority report in the