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William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1 30 0 Browse Search
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y with us. About the middle of March, General McClellan began his movement against Richmond, by rely. From that time until the retreat of McClellan, in August, the Army of the Potomac stood wiriginal signers were Ben. Perley Poore, George W. McClellan, Charles F. Macdonald, Arthur W. Fletcheeds:— Having obtained a pass from General McClellan, I proceeded to the Virginia side to visted men had deserted. General Marcy, of General McClellan's staff, urged the importance of some apteers,—in the Army of the Potomac, under General McClellan; in the Shenandoah Valley, under Generalites a long and interesting letter to Major-General McClellan, thanking him for the assurance of yo and remained there until the retreat of General McClellan, in the summer of 1862, from before Richat is the present state of his company. General McClellan agreed to change it to artillery; but asna under Burnside, and in Virginia under General McClellan, were stationed as follows: The First, S[4 more...]<
Chapter 7: Recruiting for the New regiments the position of the armies in the field letters from the Adjutant-General to different persons establishment ofCamps departure of New regiments recruits for Old regiments letter to Secretary Seward suggestions adopted foreign recruits Letterto General Couch deserters want of mustering officers letter fromGeneral Hooker our sick and wounded letter to General McClellan General Fitz-John Porter call for nineteen thousand soldiers for Ninemonths appointment of Major Rogers preparing for a draft Militiavolunteers letter to the President great activity in recruiting liberality of John M. Forbes Colonel Maggi town authorities ask Civiliansto be commissioned First attempt to raise colored troops Letterto Hon. J. G. Abbott recommends Merchants and others to devote Halfof each day to recruiting hardship to Seaboard towns attempt to haveCredits allowed for men in the Navy difficulties earnest letter surgeons