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subscribe to the oath prescribed by the aforesaid act of Congress. The attention of all military officers is called to this order; and any one who shall hereafter keep in the Government employment persons who fail to take the said oath of allegiance, or who announce and advocate disloyalty to the Union, will be arrested and tried for disobedience of orders. It is recommended that all clergymen, professors, and teachers, and all officers of public and private institutions for education or benevolence, and all engaged in business and trade, who are in favor of the perpetuation of the Union, voluntarily subscribe and file the oath of allegiance prescribed by the State ordinance, in order that their patriotism may be known and recognised, and that they may be distinguished from those who wish to encourage rebellion, and to prevent the Government from restoring peace and prosperity to this city and State. By order of Major-Gen. Halleck. N. H. Mclean, Assistant Adjutant-General.
re not to be molested either in their person or property. If, however, they assist and aid the enemy, they become belligerents, and will be treated as such. As they violate the laws of war, they will be made to suffer the penalties of such violation. Military stores and public property of the enemy must be surrendered, and an attempt to conceal such property by fraudulent transfer or otherwise, will be punished, but no private property will be touched unless by order of the General commanding. Wherever it becomes necessary, forced contributions for supplies and subsistence for our troops will be made. Such levies will be made as light as possible, and be so distributed as to produce no distress among the people. All property so taken must be receipted for fully, and accounted for as heretofore directed. These orders will be read at the head of every regiment, and all officers are commanded to strictly enforce them. By command of Major-Gen. Halleck. N. H. Mclean, A. G.
Doc. 114.-battle at Pittsburgh Landing, Tenn: fought April 6-7, 1862. General Grant's official report. headquarters Dist. Western Tennessee, Pittsburgh, April Zzz, 1862. To Capt. N. H. McLean, A. A. G., Department of Mississippi, St. Louis: Captain: It becomes my duty again to report another battle fought between two great armies, one contending for the maintenance of the best government ever devised, and the other for its destruction. It is pleasant to record the success of the army contending for the former principle. On Sunday morning our pickets were attacked and driven in by the enemy. Immediately the five divisions stationed at this place were drawn up in line of battle to meet them. The battle soon waxed warm on the left and centre, varying at times to all parts of the line. There was the most continuous firing of musketry and artillery ever heard on this continent, kept up until nightfall. The enemy having forced the centre line to fall back nearly hal
olls of this army, for I can bear testimony to the almost universal good conduct of officers and men, who have shared with me the long march, the many conflicts by the way, and final struggle with the combined forces of Price, McCulloch, McIntosh and Pike, under Major-Gen. Van Dorn, at the battle of Pea Ridge. I have the honor to be, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, Samuel R. Curtis, Major-General. Headquarters army of the South-West, cross timbers, Ark., March 1, 1862. Capt. N. H. Mclean, Assistant Adjutant-General, St. Louis, Mo. Report of Major-General Sigel. headquarters First and Second divisions, Camp Pea Ridge, Ark., March 15, 1862. General: I have the honor to lay before you the following reports in regard to the actions of the First and Second divisions from the filth to the ninth day of the month. Expedition to Pineville on the Fifth of March. On the evening of the fifth the main body of the two divisions was encamped near McKisick's farm, th