o Jeb Stuart.
After eating some breakfast, Lawley and I rode ten miles into Winchester.
My horsenough to procure shoes for the horse, and, by Lawley's introduction, admirable quarters for both ofame direction.
23d June, 1863 (Tuesday).
Lawley and I went to inspect the site of Mr. Mason's ust have been a delightful little place.
When Lawley saw it seven months ago, it was then only a ru for a moment, this occupied me all day, while Lawley wrote in the house.
In the evening we went tof Virginia.
24th June, 1863 (Wednesday).
Lawley being in weak health, we determined to spend ating worse, and both looked mean to a degree.
Lawley being ill, he declined starting in the rain, as.
He arranged that an ambulance should fetch Lawley, and he immediately invited me to join his mes called) to the farm-house in which I had left Lawley; and after seeing all arranged satisfactorily d, and only opened with the greatest caution.
Lawley had had a most painful journey in the ambulanc[12 more...]
M., and breakfasted a little before daylight.
Lawley in sisted on riding, notwithstanding his illne yesterday.
I did so, and remained there with Lawley and Captain Schreibert during the rest of the day. I heard that his Texans are in despair.
Lawley and I rode back to the General's camp, which hafter swagger as the heroes of Gettysburg.
Lawley, the Austrian, and I, walked up to the front asted from the last three days work.
Whilst Lawley went to headquarters on business, I sat down a P. M. the rain began to descend in torrents.
Lawley and I luckily got into the doctors' covered bu
I joined Longstreet again, and, mounted on Lawley's venerable horse, started at 3 P. M. to ride m Winchester.
7th July, 1863 (Tuesday).
-Lawley, the Austrian, and I drove into Hagerstown thihough; no, not so well as the blue-bellies.
Lawley introduced me to General Stuart in the streetsnductor's good buggy, after saying farewell to Lawley, the Austrian, and the numerous Confederate of[1 more...]