narrative thus far written in this country.
VI. * personal Memoirs of U. S Grant.
(New York, 1885-86: Charles L. Webster & Co.; Century Company, 1895.) This great book has been already spoken of in the text.
With it should be read the Memoirs of Sherman and Sheridan.
They make a trilogy that will outlast any cformation, but not always his judgment.
History of the United States from the Compromise of 1850.
By James Ford Rhodes.
(New York, 1895-99: Harper Brothers.) Unfinished.
This work is steadily taking the features of a classic.
No writer of any period of our history combines so many gifts,--interest, weight, thoroughness, serenity.
the history of the last Quarter-Century in the United States (1870-95). Volume I. By Elisha Benjamin Andrews.
(New York, 1896: Charles Scribner's Sons.) Entertaining, undigested, readable.
A good cartoon of the period.
XIII. * Campaigning with Grant.
By General Horace Porter, Ll.D.