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The officer of the gnard furnishes the sentinels required by the oonunaader of the camping-party. On reaching camp, it tarns oyer the prisoners to the new advanced post. The picket of a regiment is composed of a Lieuteiumt, two Sergeants, four Corpoials, a drummer, and about forty privates. Road runs through a cafion | mile long, to right of a small stream, marsh on left of stream ; water sweet; grass excellent. But in all cases he alone will decide on the time, manner, and tenns of the surrender. The same personal inspection will be repeated thirty minutes before sunset. Officers will enforce cleanliness as indispensable to health. » • — ' • • 200 REVISED REGULATIONS Quartermaster's Department ^Forms.
87 Tim Piokat* Buen to saddle and paok; when ike regiment usembles, all the men join it. When the camping-party preoedes the regiment, and the new police guard marohc B with the camping-party, the guards on reaching the oamp, forms in line thirty paces in front of the centre of the ground marked for the raiment. The advanced post of the old pdiee goard takes charge of the prisoners on the marchy and marohesy bayonets fixed, at the centre of the regiment. The detail for the picket is made daily, after the details for duty of the first clis Sy and from the next for detail on the roster of that class* It b designed to famish detachments and goards unexpectedly called for in the twenty-four hours; it counts as a tour of the fiist olaas to those who have marched on detachment or guard, or who have passed the night in bivouac. The officers, non-commissioned officers, and soldiers of the picket ■re at all times dressed and equipped; the horses are saddledi and knap- sacks and valises ready to be put on. Detachments and guards from the picket are taken from the head of the pieket-xoli in each company, and, if possible, equally firom each company. Companies F, G, and I, 8d , detached at Mount P , under command of (see par. He will not be content with clearing away the foot of the breaches, and defending them by abattis, mines, and all the means used in sieges ; but he shall begin in good time, behind the bastions or front of attack, the necessary intrenchments to resist assaults on the main work. He shall use his means of defense in such manner as always to have a reserve of fresh troops, chosen from his best soldiers, to resist assaults, retake (he outworks, and especially to resist the assaults on the body of the place ; and a reserve of provisions for the last period of the siege, and of ammunition for the last attacks. He must, in every case, compel the besieging force to approach by the slow and successive works of siege, and must sustain at least one assault on a practicable breach in the body of the place. When the commander thinks that the end of the defense has come, he shall still consult the council of defense on the means that may remain to prolong the siege. Military commanders charged with the embarkation of troops, and officers of the Quartermaster's Department intrusted with the selec- tion of the transports, will take care that the vessels are entirely j«eaworthy and proper for such service, and that suitable arrangements are made in them for the health and comfort of the troops. If, in the opinion of the officer commanding the troops to be embarked, the vessel is not proper or suitably arranged, the officer charged with the embarkation shall cause her to be inspected by competent and experienced persons. Smoking is prohibited between decki or in the cabim, at all times ; nor shall any lights be allowed between decks, except such ship lanterns as the master of the transport may direct, or those carried by the officer of the day in the execution of his duty. Regulations will be adopted to enable companies or messes to oook in turn ; no others than those whose turn it is, will be allowed to loiter around or approach the galleys or other cooking places. The commanding officer will make arrangements, in concert with the master of the vessel, for calling the troops to quarters, so that in case of alarm, by storm, or fire, or the approach of the enemy, every man may repair promptly to his station. The troops not wanted at the guns or to assist the sailors, and those who cannot be advantageously employed with small arms, will be formed as « reserve between decks. All the troops will turn out at , a.m., without arms oi* uniform, and (in warm weather) without shoes or stockings; when every individual will be clean, his hands, face, and feet washed, and his hair combed. Quarter^ Return of Quartermaster' $ Stare Sj received and iswed ai 4.
They arrest, at any time, suspicious j6 sound ''boot and saddle/' tie officer of the guard sends one-half the FOR THS ARMY. This bottom shows signs of recent overflow, when it must have been impassable; banks low; water sweet; no wood near crossing; road hard and good up to river. These journals and the proceedings of the council of defense shall be sent after the siege to the Department of War. There shall be kept in the office of the commandant of the place, to be sent after the siege to the Department of War, a map of the en virons, a plan of the fortifications, and a special plan of the front of iitlack, on which the chief engineer will trace, in succession, the positions 20 RETISBD BEOt TLATIONS D«foii M of Fortifled Plao M. occupied, and the works executed by the enemy from the In Testment; and also the works of counter approach or defense, and the saocessive positions of the artilleiy and other troops of the garrison during the prcv g^ress of the siege. The commander shall defend in suocession the advanced works, the co Tered way and outworks, the body of the work, and the interior intrenchments. The officer of the guard will be officer of the day. Sentinels will be kept over the fires, with buckets of water at hand, promptly to extinguish fires.
Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing tliis resource, we liave taken steps to prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. Deceased Ornc ERS •• 28 ARTICLE XVIL Deceased Soldiers 28 ARTICLE XVIIL Deserters 29 ARTICLE XIX. To quicken the march, the General warns the Colonels, and may order a signal to be beat. The leading regiment having passed, and left room enough for the whole column in clo^e order, then halts, and moves again as soon as the last regiment is through. Led horses of officers, and the horses of dismounted men, folic w their regiment. When the General orders the field train and ambulances to take place in the column, he designates the position they shall take. If two corps meet on the same road, they pass to the tight, and both continue their march, if the road is wide enough ; if it is not, the first in the order of battle takes the road, the other halts. Thence, afler a copy has been taken, it will be trans- mitted, through the head-quarters of the army, to the Adjutant-General| for the information of the War Department 709. In hoisting them on board, the slings should be made fiut to a hook at the end of tiie fall, or the knot tied by an expert seaman, so that it may be well secured and easily loosened. ' In all their leliberations the law secures the equality of the members. The 76th Article of War does not confer on a court-martial the power to punish its own members.
mm Public Fbofest Ti Monxt, and Accounts 147 ARTICLE XLII. They sleep in their tents, and are called by the corporal when wanted. He assures himself personally that all posterns, outlets, embrasures, &c., are in proper state of security. He shall be furnished by the Department of War with a plan of the works, showing all the details of the fortifications and of the exterior within the radius of attack ; with a map of the environs within the radius of investment; with a map of the vicinity, including the neighboring works, roads, water-channels, coasts, &c.; with a memoir explaining the situation and defense of the place, and the relations and bearings of the several works on each other, and on the approaches by land and water — all which he carefully preserves, and communicates only to the council of defense. He consults his next in rank, and the senior officer of the en- gineers and of the artillery, either separately or as a council of defense. The other nnmber B are not printed for dtetribnti«» REVISED HEGDLATIONS FORK n of Prointiont received, iuued, die., and remaining on hand at *- 's KSi-i — h — .■ FOR THB ARMT.
The stable-guard is large enough to relieye the men on post eyery two hours. In sea-coast works, he provides the instructions for the different batteries on the approach of ships. In framing his plan, he studies the works and the exterior within the radius of attack and investment, the strength of the garrison, the artilleiy, the munitions of war, subsistence and supplies of all kinds, and takes immediate measures to procure whatever is deficient of troops or supplies, either by requisition on the government or from the means put at hb disposal. On the approach of an enemy, he removes all houses and othe^ objects, within or without the place, that cover the approaches, or inter- rupt the fire of the guns or the movements of the troops. 1 • a ."^ 'S a 0) 1 "S a— ^ ^ — ^^ Non.~The following blank fbmu, t Ie., nnmbera 1, 2, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 19^ IS, 14» 2S, 28, 28, 27, 81, 8^ and 38, will b« rappllod by the Subtittmoc Burtau to princlpia Oomml BBtu-les, for dlfltrlbntlon to offletn acting under their orders.
When the guard has marched in review, the commandant of the picket marches it to the left of the police guard, where it stacks its arms, and is dismissed; the arms are under charge of the sentinel of the police guard. The picket is only assembled by the orders of the Colonel or officer of the day. At n^-calls and inspecta-iii-cluof| or the eom- monder of an isolated corps. In all reports of reeonnousanees, the ofioer zoaking them shall distinguish expressly what he has seen from the accounts he has not been able to verify penona Uy. In spedal and offanaiye reeonnoiasance S; the report must \m accompanied by a field-sketch of the localities, the dispodtions and do- fenses of the enemy. The partisan commander must frequently supply by stratagem and audacity what he wants in numbers. These detachments are sometimes composed of different amm, but the service beloi^ more particularly to the light cavalry, which can move to a distance by rapid marches, surprise the enemy, attack unexpectedly, and retire as promptly. Stormy weather, fogs, extreme heat, and the night above all, are favorable to the success of ambuscades ) when the enemy are careless, t Jie break of day is the best time. They are examined aeparatelyi and confixinted if their acooonts differ. €r companies composing the ciiumn\, comma Dded by — — ^— | panuant to \here give the No, and date of order for the march\ " .. Tubs may be fixed on the forecastle for bathing, or the men may be placed in the chains and have backets of water thrown oyer them. Between decks will not be washed oftener than once a week^ and only when the weather is fine.
For a Bmall«r forccj the picket is in proportion to the strength of the detach- ment. Officers and men of the picket who march on detachment or guard before retreat will be replaced. The picket is assembled by the Adjutant at guard-mounting; it is posted twelve paces in rear of the guard, and is inspected by its own com- mander. The officer of the day requires the roll of the picket to be called frequently during the day; the call is sounded firom the police guard. The operations of partisan corps depend on the nature and theatre of the war 3 they enter into the general plan of operations, and are con- ducted under the orders of the Genenh» oommanding4B-chief. The composition and strength g( partisan corps and detachmenta cf flankers depend on the object, the difficulties, the distance, and the probable time of the expedition. The purpose of these isolated COTps is to reconnoitre at a distance on the flanks of the army, to protect its operations, to deceiye the enemy, to interrupt his communications, to intercept his couriers and his corre- spondence, to threaten or destroy his magazines, to carry off his posts and his con Toys, or, at all eyents, to retard his march by making him detach largely for their proitection. While these corps fe Ugue the enemy and embarrass his opera- tions, they endeayor to inspire confidence and secure the good will of the inhabitants in a friendly oonntry, and to hold them in check in an enemy's country. They moye aotiyely, appear unexpectedly on different points in such a manner as to make it impossible to estimate their force, or to tell whether they are irregular forces or an adyanced goard. These operations require vigilance, secrecy, energy, and prompt- ness. '-Pbi/tj' 9' tirx Aer on sum- mit of hills, extending three miles; road to right of hills.' ' : - Good shelter for camp at foot of peak ; ftiel plenty. In the capitulation, he shall not seek or accept better terms for himself than for the garrison, but shall share their &te, and exert his best endeavors for the care of the troops, and especially of the sick and wounded. No commander in the field shall withdraw troops or supplies from any fortified place, or exercise any authority over its commandant, unless it has been put subject to his orders by competent authority. The cooks alone may be exempted from one of these inspections per day, if necessary. Recruits or awkward men will be exercised in the morning and evening in the use of arms, an hour each time, when the weather will permit L 132 BSYIBED BEGULATIONB Troop! When the weather will pennit^ bedding will be bronght on deck eveiy morning for airing.
The infantry then engage the troops remaining at the park, slip under the wagons, and get into the park. They ought to preserve their communications, and be within supporting dbtanoe of each other. The diluted acid is poured over the other ingredients in a basin placed in a hot sand-bath. In the detail the members will be named, and they will take place in the court, in the order of their rank.