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accounts act of March addition agents amount annual appropriations approved army assistant August balances building Bureau cents charge chief City clerks of class clothing coast command compensation Congress contingent copy corps cost direction district Dollars dozen ending June 30 enemy engineer Estimates expenditures expenses February feet fiscal year ending five force four fund furnished head horses hospital House hundred inches increase Indians instalments John July labor land Laws letters messenger Michigan miles military Navy necessary November objects operations paid payment placed post office postage postmasters pounds present printed purchase quarter quartermaster reams received repairs respectfully river salary Secretary sent September servant session statement stationery submitted superintendent supplies survey Territory thick thousand tion transportation Treasury treaty troops United volume Washington yards York
Page 162 - Convention to be made public, to the end that the same and every article and clause thereof may be observed and fulfilled with good faith by the United States and the citizens thereof. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Done at the City of Washington this...
Page 198 - An Act making appropriations for the service of the Post Office Department for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1918, and for other purposes...
Page 28 - They cannot be united by land without exposing both to destruction, and yet they must be united. To send Pope's forces by water to the Peninsula is, under present circumstances, a military impossibility. The only alternative is to send the forces on the Peninsula to some point by water, say Frederibksburg, where the two armies can be united.
Page 28 - Shenandoah not more than 12,000 or 15,000 can be sent to you. The President advises the interior line between Washington and the enemy, but does not order it. He is very desirous that your army move as soon as possible. You will immediately report what line you adopt and when you intend to cross the river ; also to what point the reinforcements are to be sent.
Page 33 - Department placed me in command of the fortifications of Washington " and of all the troops for the defence of the capital.
Page 28 - If my counsel does not prevail, I will with a sad heart obey your orders to the utmost of my power, directing to the movements, which I clearly foresee will be one of the utmost delicacy and difficulty, whatever skill I may possess. Whatever the result may be — and may God grant that I am mistaken in my forebodings — I shall at least have the internal satisfaction that I have written and spoken frankly, and have sought to do the best in my power to avert disaster from my country.
Page 161 - So soon as steam or other mail packets under the flag of either of the contracting parties shall have commenced running between their respective ports of entry, the contracting parties agree to receive at the post-offices of those ports all mailable matter, and to forward it as directed, the destination being to some regular...
Page 28 - If your estimate of the enemy's strength was correct, your requisition was perfectly reasonable ; but it was utterly impossible to fill it until new troops could be enlisted and organized, which would require several weeks. To keep your army in its present position until it could be so reinforced, would almost destroy it in that climate.