he fact that he seems to find nothing in the duties of the officer incompatible with the obligations of the gentleman.
While he is a strict disciplinarian, he appreciates the community of interests of the officer and private in this war for mutual independence, and faithfully protects the rights of the men entrusted to his charge.
As might be supposed, he is the idol of his brigade, and respected in an eminent degree by the whole division.
The Adjutant General of this brigade is Capt. Jas Mitchell, second son of Mr. John Mitchell, of the Richmond Enquirer, and one of the most intelligent and brave young officers of the army.
Prof. Johns, an eminent and successful teacher of Alabama, and a gentleman of rare accomplishments, is a private in the signal corps of Early's division.
As the invasion of Pennsylvania did not equal fully the expectations of Gen. Lee, who magnanimously assumes all responsibility under reverse, and modestly assumes less than is due him in success,