all, of it was engaged in the fight at Secessionville, South Carolina, on the 16th of June, 1862.
Its first engagement in Virginia was on the Rappahannock, 25th of August, 1862.
After Sharpsburg, it was so small that it was distributed among some other brigades in Longstreet's corps.
After minute inquiry, General Early concludes that the whole command that came from the Valley, including the artillery, the regiment of cavalry, and the Maryland regiment and a battery, then known as The Maryland line, could not have exceeded 8,000 men.
In this, General Early does not include either Lawton's brigade or the two brigades with Whiting, and reaches the conclusion that the whole force received by General Lee was about 23,000—about 30,000 less than your estimate.
Taking the number given by General Early as the entire reenforcement received by General Lee after the battle of Seven Pines and before the commencement of the seven days battles—which those who know his extreme accuracy and
, 419. Letter to Davis concerning Major Wirz, 419-20.
Bradford, Governor of Maryland, 393.
Address to legislature concerning military interference with elections, 235.
Application of term pirates by U. S. government, 234-35.
Plan to enter Maryland, 276-77. Ineffective blockade, 288.
U. S. attempt to secure cotton, 289-93.
er to Lee concerning treatment of prisoners, 264-65.
Letter to Lee concerning Maryland, 280.
Reward offered for capture, 418.
Case of Major Wirz, 418-20.
Charge bDavis concerning treatment of prisoners, 264-65.
Letter from Davis concerning Maryland, 280.
Address to Marylanders, 280-81.
Remark on death of Stonewall Jackson, ion of private property, 139.
Martin, General, 466.
Marvin, William, 632.
Maryland, subversion to state government, 388-95.
Mason, Colonel, 586.
John, M., 31Schade, Louis, 418.
Schenck, General, 97. establishment of martial law in western Maryland, 389.
Schofield, General, 475, 488, 489, 534, 537, 540, 548, 592, 613,