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rovided for in the amendment. Mr. Harris, of New-York, expressed his surprise that the Senate shoul. McPherson, of Pennsylvania, Mr. Sherman, of New-York, Mr. Blake, of Ohio, and Mr. Kellogg, of Illimeasure with some amendments. Mr. Steele, of New-York, objected to the bill as one of a series of mAllister, of Pennsylvania, and Mr. Fenton, of New-York, managers on its part. The Senate, on the sa Mr. Schenck, Mr. Chandler, and Mr. Davis, of New-York, Mr. Anderson, of Kentucky, and Mr. W. J. AllFarnsworth, of Illinois, and Mr. Griswold, of New-York, were appointed. On the twenty-fifth, Mr. Mos, Mr. Pendleton, and Mr. Thomas T. Davis, of New-York, were appointed managers. The Senate, on thethe twenty-third of May, 1864, Mr. Morgan, of New-York, introduced a bill to prohibit the discharge wa, Mr. Holman, of Indiana, and Mr. Davis, of New-York, managers. On the third of March, Mr. Wilsania, Mr. Morris, of Ohio, and Mr. Kernan, of New-York, managers. Mr. Thayer reported to the Hous[37 more...]
of soldiers discharged from service, often houseless, of soldiers on furlough, of soldiers passing to and from the war, and in transit through New York. In addition we had to provide hospital shelter and care for wounded and sick men who were constantly falling into our hands when the regular governmental channels of relief were crowded and overworked. The work rapidly increased until, as our Association was formed to aid and care for all sick and wounded soldiers passing through the city of New York on the way to and from the war, our efforts were extended to soldiers from every State. We have, therefore, been enabled to give shelter, comfort, and cheer to thousands of men. This labor has taxed our resources to an extent, of which, in the beginning, we did not even dream. The vast and novel experience of the years through which we have just passed demanded far more than could be done by the constituted public authorities. To follow such armies as it put into the field, beyond th