nd to lead it to Montgomery, and have had to drive Steele from my path or surrender to him.
On page 41 we have an illustration of the Puritan origin of our author, in the following:
Such of the soldiers as were disposed assembled in religious meetings when circumstances permitted.
One pleasant evening, in Gilbert's brigade 1,000 men were assembled and * * * * * * poured forth their fervent prayers and joined their voices in sacred hymns.
Nor will those who remember such heroes as Havelock deny that piety is a help to valor.
A little reflection on its illogical results would, perhaps, have caused General Andrews to spare us this appeal to the cant-loving community for whom he writes, and adopt the more simple style becoming a military historian of his opportunities.
Canby was moving with 60,000 soldiers and Farragut's fleet to attack 8,000 ill-appointed Confederates, and to capture them.
And after our little army had withstood his great armament and armada for three w