rginia in the more important engagements of the last two years of the war:
These figures are monumental.
They constitute a monument to the Army ofnts, old-fashioned arms, and scanty fare.
Yet this same ragged, illy-equipped army, without any new sources of supply or recruitment held on for two years longer, defeating Pope at Cedar Mountain and Second Manassas, driving back Burnside at Fredericksburg, routing Hooker at Chancellorsville, and, finally, when reduced to fifty-nine thousand, hurling themselves with incredible valor against a newly equipped army of one hundred and one thousand on the heights of Gettysburg.
If these achievement