Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 6. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for October 14th or search for October 14th in all documents.

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ith two or three of them upon the street, and they candidly acknowledged that Lincoln's last proclamation was more to be dreaded by them than any other steps yet taken by our Government. Several of them are men of education, and converse freely upon the great issue involved in the war. We have now forces enough to give them an unpleasant reception. Should they retreat this way we think none could escape to tell the tale. E. S. W. Quartermaster Ashmead's letter. Chambersburgh, October 14. To the Editor of the Philadelphia Press: sir: The account in one of your contemporaries of public property taken and destroyed at this place by the rebel cavalry, is so exaggerated that I feel compelled to give you a <*>ect account. There were but two hundred suits of United States uniforms on hand, being the balance of a lot which had been sent here for distribution among the hospital patients, besides about fifty articles of condemned clothing; but even these latter the rebels wer
Rebel reports and Narratives General Lee's despatches and orders. Winchester, Va., October 14. Hon. G. W. Randolph: The cavalry expedition to Pennsylvania has returned safe. They passed through Mercersburgh, Chambersburgh, Emmitsburgh, Liberty, New-Market, Hyattstown, and Barnesville. The expedition crossed the Potomac above Williamsport, and recrossed at White's Ford, making the entire circuit, cutting the enemy's communication, destroying arms, etc., and obtaining many recruits. R. E. Lee, General. headquarters Department of Northern Virginia, October 18, 1862. General S. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector General: General: In forwarding the report of Major-Gen. Stuart of his expedition into Pennsylvania, I take occasion to express to the Department my sense of the boldness, judgment, and prudence he displayed in its execution, and cordially join with him in his commendations of the conduct and endurance of the brave men he commanded. To his skill and their fortitude