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laid down to rest, and in the morning, when I went to bandage his arm, I found him dead.
Also, a man from Rockland, Me., named Fletcher.
On Tuesday, Allen, of Company C, Seventy-first, died.
He was wounded in the abdomen.
Butler, of Company C, Seventy-first, Elizabeth-town, N. J., also died; wounded in legs.
Doctors were not there to amputate.
George Sayne and John P. Morrissey, both of the Seventy-first, also died Wednesday morning, within one hour of each other, lying side by side.
Mead, of Massachusetts, a wealthy shoe-manufacturer, died while having his thigh amputated.
Several others died, whose names I could not learn, numbering in all 32.
On Tuesday evening, six of the doctors came back on parole — Drs. Peugnet, Swift, Winston, De Graw, Buxton, and Stewart — and immediately commenced attending to the wounded.
Their exertions were unremitting; their time day and night was given to the wounded until all the wounds were properly dressed and all cared for.