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ent over the rest of the Fourth Corps; on the 25th he sent over another corps, and commenced fortifying a line near to Seven Pines. In the forenoon of May 31st, riding out on the New Bridge road, I heard firing in the direction of Seven Pines. As Seven Pines. As I drew nearer, I saw General Whiting, with part of General Smith's division, file into the road in front of me; at the same time I saw General Johnston ride across the field from a house before which General Lee's horse was standing. I turned down go back. The heavy rain during the night of the 30th had swollen the Chickahominy; it was rising when the battle of Seven Pines was fought, but had not reached such height as to prevent the enemy from using his bridges; consequently, General Sumnthe claim of the enemy, though that was really the result of a policy much broader than the occupation of the field of Seven Pines. On the morning of June 1st I rode out toward the position where General Smith had been left on the previous night,
taken strength of our forces strength of our forces at Seven Pines and after strength of the enemy. During the night I ichmond, heretofore given, but previous to the battle of Seven Pines, General Johnston was reenforced by General Huger's divi1, 1862. Deduct the losses sustained in the battle of Seven Pines as shown by the official reports of casualties, say 6,08e command of General J. E. Johnston before the battle of Seven Pines. These facts are mentioned to account for the small siz 1862, as 3,500 men. General Lee, after the battle of Seven Pines, had sent two large brigades under General Whiting to couctions furnished. These brigades were in the battle of Seven Pines, and were counted in the force of the army when General eenforcement received by General Lee after the battle of Seven Pines and before the commencement of the seven days battles—wheducting from the 23,000 the casualties in the battle of Seven Pines (6,084), we have 16,916; if to this be added whatever nu
nt of Magruder's defense, 70. Telegram to J. E. Johnston concerning evacuation of Norfolk, 74. Presence at battle of Seven Pines, 101-103. Conference with Lee, 108-09. Address to army after McClellan's retreat, 261. Letter to Lee concerning tre373, 375,433, 434, 436, 437, 439, 441, 550, 553, 554, 555, 56, 557, 558, 565, 569-70. Extract from report on battle of Seven Pines, 103. Loring, General, 335, 339, 340, 341, 342. Louisiana, appointment of military governor, 241. Horrors committy, General, 462, 472, 473, 474. Rodes, Gen. R. E., 103, 105, 131, 282, 302, 367, 434,437,438,449. Report on battle of Seven Pines, 104. Rodgers, Colonel W. P., 329-30. Rogers, A. J., 420. Rosecrans, General, 324, 325, 326, 327, 328, 329, 330, labama, 211. Captain of the Alabama, 211-16. Loss of the Alabama, 216. Semple, —, 589-90. Serrano, Marshal, 218. Seven Pines, Battle of, 101-06, 133. Seward, William H., 220-21, 227, 244, 321, 403, 404, 406, 407, 417, 521. Extracts from let