eneral Lee and sometimes of General Stuart of the cavalry.
He had been present at one of the late severe cavalry skirmishes, which have been of constant occurrence since the sudden advance of this army.
This advance has been so admirably timed as to allow of the capture of Winchester, with its Yankee garrison and stores, and at the same time of the seizure of the gaps of the Blue Ridge range.
All the officers were speaking with regret of the severe wound received in this skirmish by Major Von Borke, another Prussian, but now in the Confederate States service, and aidde-camp to Jeb Stuart.
After eating some breakfast, Lawley and I rode ten miles into Winchester.
My horse, minus his foreshoes, showed signs of great fatigue, but we struggled into Winchester at 5 P. M., where I was fortunate enough to procure shoes for the horse, and, by Lawley's introduction, admirable quarters for both of us at the house of the hospitable Mrs.--, with whom he had lodged seven months before, and