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Book notices. Memoirs of General William T. Sherman. By Himself, D. Appleton & Co., New York. Every intelligent Confederate soldier ought to read this book, and many of them have done so. In spite of the rough, often coarse, and sometimes p
e of the commander of one of the principal Federal armies it must always command a certain sort of attention.
But General Sherman's worse enemies could wish him no greater harm, so far as his fame is concerned, than that he should have written ju s to his comrades, that his book has been most severely criticised by Federal officers, and General Boynton in his book (Sherman's Historical raid） has completely demolished him. General Grant has been reported as saying — on reading the book--I really thought until I read Sherman's narrative that I had something to do with crushing the rebellion.
We do not propose to take sides in this family quarrel, and we are afraid that we could not be prevailed upon to interfere even though the fight