rote a very accurate general description of the battle, giving the position of the troops; referring to the reinforcements which came up, and the great shout with which they were welcomed.
These mysterious impressions suggested the existence of an undiscovered, or possibly an undeveloped principle in nature, which time and investigation would ultimately make familiar.
Colonel Ammen says, If superstition, or a belief in the supernatural, is an indication of weakness, Napoleon and Sir Walter Scott were the weakest of men.
With General Garfield I called on General Rousseau this morning.
He is a larger and handsomer man than Mitchell, but I think lacks the latter's energy, culture, system, and industry.
We can not boast of what is occurring in this department.
The tide seems to have set against us everywhere.
The week of battles before Richmond was a week of defeats.
I trust the new policy indicated by the confiscation act, just passed by Congress, will have g