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Field, Fort and Fleet: Being a Series of Brilliant and Authentic Sketches of ...
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2015
advance arms army artillery assault attack battery battle began blockade blood brigade brought bullets cannon carried cavalry charge clear close command Confederate corps cover crossed dark dead defense division dozen driven entire fall Federal feet fell field fifty fight fire five flank fleet followed foot force fort forts forward four front gray ground gun-boat guns half hand head held Hill hold horses hour hundred infantry iron-clads Jackson killed lines looked lost massed miles minutes morning moved movement muskets nearly never night officers once opened orders passed pieces position prepared prisoners pushed reached ready received regiments retreat river road rush seemed sent shell shot side sight single soldier soon stand Steamer struck surrender taken thousand took trees troops turned twenty vessels waited walls whole woods wounded
Side 129 - I feel too earnestly to-night. I have seen too many dead and wounded comrades to feel otherwise than that the government has not sustained this army. If you do not do so now, the game is lost. " If I save this army now, I tell you plainly that I owe no thanks to you, or to any other persons in Washington. " You have done your best to sacrifice this army.
Side 362 - And I do hereby enjoin upon and order all persons engaged in the military and naval service of the United States to observe, obey, and enforce, within their respective spheres of service, the act and sections above recited. And the Executive will in due time recommend that all citizens of the United States who shall have remained loyal thereto throughout ,the rebellion, shall (upon the restoration of the constitutional relation between the United States and their respective States and people, if...
Side 445 - The commanding general, therefore, earnestly exhorts the troops to abstain, with most scrupulous care, from unnecessary or wanton injury to private property ; and he enjoins upon all officers to arrest and bring to summary punishment all who shall in any way offend against the orders on this subject. "RE LEE, General.
Side 362 - That it is my purpose, upon the next meeting of Congress, to again recommend the adoption of a practical measure tendering pecuniary aid to the free acceptance or rejection of all...
Side 361 - State by instalments, or in one parcel, at the completion of the abolishment, accordingly as the same shall have been gradual, or at one time, within such State; and interest shall begin to run upon any such bond, only from the proper time of its delivery as aforesaid. Any State having received bonds as aforesaid, and afterwards reintroducing or tolerating slavery therein, shall refund to the United States the bonds so received, or the value thereof, and all interest paid thereon.
Side 363 - And upon this act, sincerely believed to be an act of justice, warranted by the Constitution upon military necessity, I invoke the considerate judgment of mankind, and the gracious favor of Almighty God.
Side 471 - Michigan cavalry. They advanced to the charge of a vastly superior force with as much order and precision as if going upon parade ; and I challenge the annals of warfare to produce a more brilliant or successful charge of cavalry than the one just recounted.
Side 444 - The Commanding General considers that no greater disgrace could befall the army, and through it, our whole people, than the perpetration of the barbarous outrages upon the...
Side 362 - The plan would, I am confident, secure peace more speedily, and maintain it more permanently, than can be done by force alone ; while all it would cost, considering amounts, and manner of payment, and times of payment, would be easier paid than will be the additional cost of the war, if we rely solely upon force. It is much — very much — that it would cost no blood at all.
Side 444 - The Commanding General has observed with marked satisfaction the conduct of the troops on the march, and confidently anticipates results commensurate with the high spirit they have manifested. No troops could have displayed greater fortitude, or better performed the arduous marches of the past ten days. Their conduct in other respects has, with few exceptions, been in keeping with their character as soldiers, and entitles them to approbation and praise. There have, however, been instances of forgetful...