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Enfield (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): article 5
nd the clattering din of five thousand sabre-sheaths, and the glitter of as many keen blades in the air, has a terrifying effect, which it will not do to scout at when we remember how the rebels scared our regiments often in the beginning of the war with their mere yelling. "Again, the rebel cavalry has become a mongrel of organization — half cavalry, half infantry — which performs well the functions of neither. Instead of the light carbine used by our men, they carry the long, heavy Enfield or Springfield rifle of the infantry. They are more properly mounted infantry, using their horses only to transport them to the battle ground, but dismounting to fight. Bearing two characters, they are at home and confident in neither one. Their revolvers give them no superiority till they come to close quarters, and then they are overmatched by the quick and deadly sabre. "The last, and by far the most efficient, cause of the superiority of our cavalry is found in the that most of