to South Carolina and New York --to this latter place to prevent riots resulting from an enforcement of the recruiting draft.
Meade and Lee for some weeks, with reduced forces, simply observed each other.
From his camp near Orange Court House, August 23, 1863, General Lee wrote Mrs. Lee that he hears his son is doing well, is walking about, and has everything he wants except his liberty.
You may see that a distinguished arrival at Washington is chronicled in the papers of that city-Miss Catherine Burke.
She is reported to have given interesting accounts of the Lee family.
(This was one of the colored servants from Arlington.) My camp is near Mr. Erasmus Taylor's house, who has been very kind in contributing to our comfort.
His wife sends us every day buttermilk, loaf bread, ice, and such vegetables as she has. I can not get her to desist, though I have made two special visits to that effect.
All the brides have come on a visit to the army-Mrs. Ewell, Mrs. Walker, Mrs. Heth, etc.