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administration advance American Army of Virginia artillery attack Aulic Aulic council authority Baltimore batteries battle Battle of Williamsburg Bull Run Burnside cavalry Chickahominy Clellan Colonel command commander-in-chief condition conduct Confederacy Confederate confidence Congress corps defence duty enemy enemy's eral evacuation execution Federal army field fight force Fort Monroe Fort Sumter Fortress Monroe general-in-chief gunboats guns Halleck Harper's Ferry Harrison's Bar intrenched issued James River letter Lieutenant-General Scott Lincoln Maj.-Gen Major-General Manassas Manassas Junction Maryland McClel McClellan McDowell ment military Mississippi move movement naval North Northern occupied officers once operations organization passion Peninsula plan of campaign political Pope position Potomac President President's proclamation railroad rebel regard regiments reinforcements retreat Richmond roads secession secretary secretary of war sectional Senate slavery soldiers South Carolina Southern success Sumter telegram telegraphed thousand tion troops Union victory Washington West Western Virginia whole Yorktown
第 137 頁 - That the 22d day of February, 1862, be the day for a general movement of the land and naval forces of the United States against the insurgent forces.
第 195 頁 - My dear Sir I have just assisted the Secretary of War in framing the part of a despatch to you relating to army corps, which despatch of course will have reached you long before this will. I wish to say a few words to you privately on this subject. I ordered the army corps organization not only on the unanimous opinion of the twelve generals whom you had selected and assigned as Generals of Division but also on the unanimous opinion of every military man I could get an opinion from, and every modern...
第 264 頁 - The policy of the government must be supported by concentrations of military power. The national forces should not be dispersed in expeditions, posts of occupation, and numerous armies, but should be mainly collected into masses and brought to bear upon the armies of the Confederate States. Those armies thoroughly defeated, the political structure which they support would soon cease to exist.
第 37 頁 - But the coincidence of a marked principle, moral and political, with a geographical line, once conceived, I feared would never more be obliterated from the mind ; that it would be recurring on every occasion, and renewing irritations until it would kindle such mutual and mortal hatred as to render separation preferable to eternal discord.
第 71 頁 - WHEREAS, The laws of the United States have been for some time past and now are opposed, and the execution thereof obstructed in the States of South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas, by combinations too powerful to be suppressed by the ordinary course of judicial proceedings, or by the powers vested in the marshals by law...
第 196 頁 - Of course I did not on my own judgment pretend to understand the subject. I now think it indispensable for you to know how your struggle against it is received in quarters which we cannot entirely disregard. It is looked upon as merely an effort to pamper one or two pets, and to persecute and degrade their supposed rivals.
第 221 頁 - This is a question which the country will not allow me to evade. "There is a curious mystery about the number of troops now with you.
第 44 頁 - That Congress possesses no constitutional authority to interfere in any way with the institution of slavery in any of the States of this confederacy; and that in the opinion of this House, Congress ought not to interfere in any way with slavery in the District of Columbia...