s aide-de-camp in waiting, to escort the wife and little son of General Stuart from the Court-House to the nearest station on the Orange railr and soon his Excellency, President Davis, appeared, riding between Stuart and Beauregard — the latter wearing his dress uniform with a ZouaveJ. E. B. Stuart, a little gentleman who used to call himself General Stuart, Jr., saw his father, he stretched out his arms and exclaimed, Papa!
in a tone so enthusiastic that it attracted attention, and General Stuart said, This is my family, Mr. President, Whereupon Mr. Davis sto time on the outpost.
It was at Camp Qui-Vive, the headquarters of Stuart, beyond Centreville, and in December, 1861.
He came to dine and rio enjoy himself.
Standing on the portico of the old house in which Stuart had established his quarters, or partaking of his dinner with munday in question was a very charming person, an intimate friend of General Stuart; and as she was then upon a visit to the neighbourhood of Centr