icers, saying to each other, We will do all the good we can, and will agree to sustain each other in any course without consulting.
Very sick and very badly-wounded patients were now sent to Mrs. Caldwell.
In fact, cases which were considered hopeless, but lingering, were despatched from the hospital to the Refuge to die, but not one of them did what was expected of him. The efforts of Mrs. Caldwell were blessed of God, and her patients, without exception, improved.
One of these was Lawson Lewis Davis, of New Orleans, wounded at Frazier's Mills, near Richmond.
He was suffering from a terrible wound, the cap of the shoulder having been removed.
He suffered for a whole year before recovering.
A still more remarkable case was that of Captain Charles Knowlton, Tenth Louisiana Regiment.
He was wounded in the knee in November, 1863, and was at once invited to the Refuge, but, having recession of the knee, was compelled to remain under surgical treatment until April, 1864, when he was