Shenandoah Valley in Southern VictoryEdit
The Shenandoah Valley was a point of entry into the United States by Confederate offensives in three wars. Thomas Jackson used the Shenandoah Valley during the War of Secession, successfully engaging three Union armies (and preventing them from reinforcing the Union offensive against Richmond. During the Great War, a Confederate charge very nearly reached the U.S. capital of Philadelphia. In 1944 during the Second Great War, despite heavy bombing by U.S. forces, the Valley remained open, and became Clarence Potter's route into Philadelphia when he attempted to destroy the city with a superbomb.