a Federal scouting party.
storm frustrates efforts.
Lee plans .
Its commander had duly received orders from Stuart, but had taken the liberty to delay their execg that it would make any material difference.
Stuart's report gives the following details:—
On practice, and some blame must, also, rest upon Stuart, for not having given his orders to Fitz-Lee s the 18th was delivered to Pope.
Meanwhile, Stuart and his staff had slept in the porch of a housg was to lose the campaign.
By a bold raid of Stuart's, however, Lee now had the good luck to turn at the change of the moon.
A negro recognized Stuart and volunteered to lead him to the camp of Popons of infantry (14 brigades about 22,000) and Stuart's cavalry (two brigades about 2000), set out i desirable effect.
It happened that a part of Stuart's cavalry, which was on that flank, during they the Little River turnpike upon Fairfax C. H. Stuart's cavalry were to precede Jackson.