nfluence and money to the cause.
To P. W. Morgan, Lee,—
The quota of Lee is thirty-seven men. Raise tLee is thirty-seven men. Raise them; and if you are qualified, and I doubt not you are, a lieutenancy will doubtless be given you; but we must
Why not, the Governor asks, appoint Colonel William Raymond Lee, and Captains Putnam and Bartlett, of theOn the 1st of August, the Governor detailed Colonel William R. Lee, Twentieth Regiment, to establish a camp oflying near his tent, and that the headquarters of General Lee, with his rebel army, was only three miles distanor the Army of the Potomac over the rebel army under Lee. From early spring these two armies had been face to s after this letter was written.
Second, William Raymond Lee, of the Twentieth Massachusetts Regiment, nowed to the manliest views of carrying on the war. Colonels Lee and Barnes are too proud and too modest to ask: I speak wholly self-moved.
Colonel Lee resigned, on account of severe illness, Dec. 17, 1862, and was brev