lties equal to that of our own. In this instance I believe I can follow the rule, and be not very far from the truth.
When we consider that the enemy had but four or five and we sixteen pieces of artillery, in position, it is not difficult to believe we inflicted upon him quite as much injury as he upon us. The fact that he did not follow rapidly is significant of the immense damage he sustained.
Our wounded, that is, those of them who were not left on the field, were all taken to Jacksonville Sunday and Monday morning. We had seven cars running on the railroad.
During Sunday morning and afternoon, these cars were drawn by horses.
At night, a locomotive that the engineers had been trying to get in order for some days was at last got in running condition, at just the time its use was no longer required.
I do not consider the engineer at fault that the locomotive was not ready before, for it was an old concern, made up of half a dozen similar old refuse picked up at Fernandina wh