unting-songs and marches rather than in psalmody.
He enjoyed books, we are told, such as military dictionaries, State constitutions, Shakspeare, Don Quixote, and Smith's Wealth of Nations.
One or more of these were the companions of his travels, and all of them he owned.
Two relics of his handwriting remain,— copies of lines tution was then in session in New York. His pall was upheld by eight officers of the late army: General Webb, and Colonels Bauman, Walker, Hamilton, Willet, Platt, Smith, and White.
The hearse was preceded by a regiment of artillery and the Society of the Cincinnati.
New York Journal and Weekly Register, Sept. 16, 1789: Gazette Georgia, which had risen in value with the adoption of the National Constitution.
The most interesting items of the inventory were a Shakspeare in eight volumes, Smith's Wealth of Nations, Don Quixote, Junius, Adventures of Ferdinand Count Fathom, Boswell's Tour, Anecdotes of Dr. Johnson, and a History of England.
Among other b