e respects, inferior to those that followed, especially to the great, the almost incomparable one of 1864; but, nevertheless, it will remain an ever-enduring monument of his military audacity and skill.
One of the best chapters in General Webb's book is the last.
It is clear, temperate and judicious.
One of the worst is that on Malvern Hill, which is disjointed and confused.
There are numerous smaller oversights, some of which show haste in preparation or careless proof-reading.
Thus Whiting is several times called Whitney (pages 82-134), Mechum's River is called Mechanic's Run (page 122), R. H. Anderson is erroneously put for J. R. Anderson (page 96), Ellison's Mill is called Ellicott's Mill.
（Page 126.) Confederate brigades are frequently spoken of as divisions--as Gregg's brigade (page 132), Armistead's brigade. (Page 156.) A. P. Hill's report is misquoted, to make the same mistake on page 150, where Field's and Pender's brigades are turned into divisions.
I have noted no