hundred-day men, from New Haven, Conn.
General Lee, convinced that there was, for the present ous shout of Bob Stiles from many throats.
General Lee called me to him and asked whether I reallyShortly after I left General McLaws, he and General Lee resumed their conference, and, just as theyting from exertion.
When his eye fell upon General Lee he made directly for him, and I followed asr seen anything more majestically calm than General Lee was; I felt painfully the contrast between his horse.
Unfortunately, I had none of General Lee's power over him, and he began to pour out the calamity.
In vain I suggested that General Lee could not be ignorant of all this; that his have found means to communicate with him; that Lee had beaten Hooker and his calm and self-reliantn.
While we were thus debating the matter, General Lee finished with McLaws, who at once started h quite appreciate the marked peculiarity of General Lee's allusion to Sedgwick, but, as I now under[4 more...]