he Forty-sixth Pennsylvania had reached a battery upon which they had charged, they had been compelled to fall back, leaving many of their number on the field.
In the Twenty-eighth New York, Colonel Donelly was borne mortally wounded from the field; Lieutenant-Colonel Brown's arm was shattered; Major Cook was wounded, and a prisoner.
In the Forty-sixth Pennsylvania, Colonel Knipe was twice wounded, and was carried from the field; Lieutenant-Colonel Selfridge's horse was shot under him; Major Mathews fell, dangerously wounded: of its twenty company-officers who went into action, 17 were killed, wounded, or missing, and 226 of its rank and file.
In the Fifth Connecticut, Colonel Chapman, Lieutenant-Colonel Stone, and Major Blake were missing, supposed to have been killed.
In the Third Wisconsin, Lieutenant-Colonel Crane was killed, pierced with several fatal wounds, and great havoc was wrought among officers and men by a terrific fire of musketry which, falling upon their flank fro
ment to serve during the war, 9.
His first call for troops to serve during the war, 9.
Orders the army under General McClellan to move against the enemy, 99.
His interview with R. M. Copeland, 256, 267 (notes). His action in regard to the promotion of General Gordon, 259.
Little Washington, Va., sickness in the army at, 277.
Lotbrop, Rev. Dr., preaches to the Sec-ond Mass. Regiment in camp at Darnstown, Md., 55, 56.
Macdowell, Va., battle of, 179.
Mason, Colonel, 124.
Mathews, Major, of the Forty-sixth Penn., dangerously wounded at Cedar Mountain, 304.
Maulsby, Colonel, 110.
McCall, General, Federal officer in Civil War, 64.
McClellan, General George B., 29.
His policy of caution, 60.
Confidence of the writer in, 99.
Is placed at the head of the army of the Potomac, and deposed as commander-in-chief, 101.
Takes the field under the President's Order No. 1, 103.
His excellent organization of the army, 113.
His new plan of operations, and orders to B