raordinary interest, and deserves a place in our records.
General J. A. Early, First Vice-President of the Lee Memorial Association, presiwise counsels of such men as Robert E. Scott, Robert Y. Conrad, Jubal A. Early, John B. Baldwin, Samuel McDowell Moore, and A. H. H. Stuart, snet, as he styled it, is confronting Lee near Chancellorsville, and Early is holding Sedgwick at bay at Fredericksburg, Jackson, who, under Ltain the whereabouts of his adversary, the next scence unfolds: General Early has planned and executed a flank march around Winchester, worthments of Lee's greatest Lieutenant,—the ever-to-be-counted — on Jubal A. Early, who had been dispatched to meet him with a force not half his the Potomac to save Washington, which was trembling at the sound of Early's guns.
In that wonderful campaign of Lee from the Wilderness to Prom his horse and put up a farmer's fence.
In the city of York General Early had in general orders prohibited the burning of buildings conta