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according action advance advantage Alexandria army arrived assume base battle became believed better called campaign Capital career cause command communication condition conduct corps cover defeat defended delay determination direction dispatch division doubt duty effect enemy enemy's evidence execution extraordinary fact Ferry fifty fight force formed four Franklin front gain give given Halleck Harper's hundred immediate leave length less look Manassas matter McClellan means miles military mind months move movement necessary never operations opinion opportunity organization passed Peninsula period Pope position possible Potomac present President promise question reader reason rebel rebel army rebel force received record regard reinforcements remains Report retreat Richmond river roads route says secure sent strength taken thousand troops victory Washington whole Yorktown
Stran 10 - 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.
Stran 11 - ... the question at once arises as to the importance of the results gained. I think these results would be confined to the possession of the field of battle, the evacuation of the line of the upper Potomac by the enemy, and the moral effect of the victory...
Stran 5 - I found no army to command — a mere collection of regiments cowering on the banks of the Potomac, some perfectly raw, others dispirited by the recent defeat.
Stran 11 - Does not your plan involve a greatly larger expenditure of time and money than mine?
Stran 11 - MY DEAR SIR : You and I have distinct and different plans for a movement of the army of the Potomac: yours to be done by the Chesapeake, up the Rappahannock to Urbana, and across land to the terminus of the railroad on the York River; mine to move directly to a point on the railroad southwest of Manassas. " If you will give satisfactory answers to the following questions, I shall gladly yield my plan to yours:—
Stran 5 - ... strong and capable of being held by a small force. It was necessary also to create a new army for active operations and to expedite its organization, equipment, and the accumulation of the material of war, and to this not inconsiderable labor all my energies for the next three months were constantly devoted. Time is a necessary element in the creation of armies, and I do not, therefore, think it necessary to more than mention the impatience with which many regarded the delay in the arrival of...
Stran 27 - Manassas ; they must go to-morrow morning, ready or not ready. If we delay too long to get ready, there will be no necessity to go at all, for Pope will either be defeated or victorious, without our aid. If there is a want of wagons, the men must carry provisions with them till the wagons can come to their relief.
Stran 27 - General Franklin is with me here. I will know in a few minutes the condition of artillery and cavalry. We are not yet in condition to move, may be by to-morrow morning. Pope must cut through to-day, or adopt the plan I suggested. I have ordered troops to garrison the works at Upton's Hill. They must be held at any cost. As soon as I can see the way to spare them, I will send a corps of good troops there.
Stran 16 - Point, one and a half miles. I was compelled to place in Gloucester Point, Yorktown, and Mulberry Island, fixed garrisons, amounting to six thousand men, my whole force being eleven thousand. So that it will be seen that the balance of the line, embracing a length of thirteen miles, was defended by about five thousand men.