Stuck on Harper's Weekly at the moment. For one thing you have no idea how good Alfred Waud was until seeing a finished battle scene- for another, just wow, several artists who followed armies. One was Frank Vizatelly, for some reason listed as an ' also ran ' to Henry and James, British brothers and what we would refer to today as photo journalists. Henry was also an author, newspaperman and something of character- but Frank followed armies- specifically both Union and Confederate across the pond. With photographs of Confederate encampments so rare, at least war artists managed to hang around. You'd have to guess Frank's citizenship allowed him to be tolerated although you wonder if anyone understood his intent to sketch for both sides? Could get him hung. Can't find the promised story but Harper's seems to have begun our infuriating, American magazine trend whereby nothing is on the same page as where you started- then incomprehensively disappears? " Cont'd on page 190 " and there are no page numbers after 170? That. Not tough, reading between the lines how it came to be here, just happy Harper's Weekly published Frank Vizatelly's work, " Stonewall Jackson In Camp ". " General Stonewall Jackson In Camp- from a drawing by Mr. Vizatelly, intercepted by our Blockading Fleet off Charleston "