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en intimately acquainted all his life with the famous Colonel Gardiner, who was killed at the battle of Preston, the battle day or two before the battle of Preston. He says, "he," (Gardiner,) "looked pale and dejected, which I attributed to his ba seems that Carlyle was on terms of extreme intimacy with Gardiner. His father, indeed, was minister of the Kirk of Preston Pans where Gardiner resided, and the latter was a constant visitor at his house. We mention this fact because of its partic miracle which is said to have happened in connexion with Gardiner, and which has been recorded with great circumstantiality acquainted, no doubt, with the narrative. It bears that Gardiner, in his youth, was wild, thoughtless, dissolute, and uttenot true, yet such appears to be the fact-- Carlyle says "Gardiner was a noted enthusiast, a very weak, honest, brave man, wefore."--Carlyle then narrates the story from the lips of Gardiner himself. It is not reproduced from the memoirs by the re