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nburg his movements have been purely defensive. He has been in the Valley not to capture any town or destroy any of our lines of communication, but solely to keep Early out of Pennsylvania and Maryland. Up to this time he has barely managed to hold our troops in check. If his army is weakened by the withdrawal of a force sufficiently large to render Grant any practical aid, Early will march into Maryland at his pleasure. In view of these facts, we doubt whether Grant can expect any addition of strength from Sheridan. He must look to another draft for reinforcements.--This draft will not be long delayed; yet the troops raised under it will not be reae them. Revolution alone can prevent it, and that revolution must not be delayed to be of any avail. It may be too late now. Activity in the Valley. General Early passed through Winchester Saturday, at one o'clock, on his way towards the Potomac. His army is efficient and enthusiastic. Our cavalry had a successful enga
whenever one of its old ones was chopped off; and in Early we see the modern prototype of this fabled monster. back to Strasburg, but has hardly reached there ere Early's broken legions precipitate themselves upon him witain. Wonderful as is this recuperative power in Early, it is not more so than his inexhaustible ability ton. A little later, and Sheridan once more "settled" Early and captured all his cannon. Within a week he "setthat to-morrow or the next day he will again "settle" Early, and once more capture a great many cannon — probably not less than fifty or sixty. The more cannon Early loses, the more he seems to have left; so much so, that k that either Sheridan would get tired of "settling" Early, or Early of being "settled." But they do not. JudgiEarly of being "settled." But they do not. Judging by the past, Sheridan having routed Early all the way from Staunton to Cedar creek, will continue routing anEarly all the way from Staunton to Cedar creek, will continue routing and "settling" him from Cedar creek to the Pennsylvania boundary.
s our programme for ending the war and restoring the Union. In good faith we submit it to both the political parties of the day for their consideration, and to the Administration in the interval and from and after the 4th of March next. The Valley — Early again Relieved. A telegram in the New York Herald, dated at Winchester on the 8th, says: General Sheridan has received information that the rebels intend to immediately assume the offensive. General Ewell has superseded General Early in command of the rebel troops in the Valley. Yesterday, Fitzhugh Lee's division of cavalry was at Wardensville, on Cacapon river. Imboden was also reported there. The rebel force at this point was over five thousand strong. Mosby has been reinforced by a regiment of Virginia cavalry, and was yesterday at Berryville. A raid is expected on Winchester, or on the line of General Sheridan's communications. The rebel movements have been already counteracted. The cavalry moved