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from Winchester that he has utterly demolished Early's army, taken all his artillery and sixteen huconquered, as it has been so often before, and Early's army, for the fourth or fifth time, destroye success of Sherman at Atlanta. The defeat of Early at Winchester came upon the back of Hood's defich such a cry is raised? It appears that General Early, on a certain day last week, attacked two prisoners is utterly false. In the meantime, Early has so far recovered that he has secured his pred, it will appear plain that the crushing of Early and the possession of the Valley are things whn tells the Yankees that it is Longstreet, not Early, whom he has just crushed. He had told them before that he had annihilated Early, and they firmly believed that not a man of his command was left is not in the Valley, and Sheridan knows it; Early had not been reinforced before the battle, andfter able to face him in the field again.--General Early appears to have all the pertinacity which
four railroad bridges. Among the advertisements is one offering "Two Dollars Reward, Confederate Currency," for the whereabouts of "Jube, answering to the name of Early," and One Cent Reward for General Rosser. One advertisement informs General Early that no more artillery horses in such bad order as those turned over to SherGeneral Early that no more artillery horses in such bad order as those turned over to Sheridan at Cedar creek and Waynesboro' will be received; another is signed "Jubal Early, commissary for General Sheridan's army," and calls for the people to furnish "donations" of provisions to Custer's division. The following is the contents of the poet's corner. It was cut off rather unexpectedly, as the Yankees had to leave befoJubal Early, commissary for General Sheridan's army," and calls for the people to furnish "donations" of provisions to Custer's division. The following is the contents of the poet's corner. It was cut off rather unexpectedly, as the Yankees had to leave before finishing it: A kind friend has favored us with the following song, as sung by the Charlottesville Glee Club: How do you like it as far as you've got? Jefferson D, Jefferson D, Are you glad you began it, or do you wish you had not? Jefferson, Jefferson D. People say, though of course I don't know that it's so, That
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