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The Daily Dispatch: September 5, 1862., [Electronic resource], From Princess Anne and Norfolk counties. (search)
Our victory at Manassas in the West. Mobile, Sept. 3. --A special dispatch to the Advertiser, dated Tupelo, 3d, says: Intelligence from the front of our lines states that the enemy's report confirms the defeat of the Federal armies in Virginia, and announces a loss of 3,000 prisoners. The same information states that the defeated armies were falling back on Arlington Heights, where a stand was to be made, and the news of the great victory in Virginia will soon be received in the West.
rrespondence of the Philadelphia Inquirer.] Washington, Sept. 3. There seems to exist an idea that at the War Departgation of the river. From Harrisburg. Harrisburg, Sept. 3. --A rumor, to the effect that Gov. Curtin had telegky--Lexington occupied by the Confederates. Cincinnati, Sept. 3. --Regiments from camps and companies from the interthe river to work on the fortifications. Louisville, Sept. 3.--In view of the preparations that have been made and are Cincinnati — they number Fifteen thousand. Cincinnati, Sept. 3. --2 P. M.--News has just been received here that thgiments have crossed over into Kentucky. Cincinnati, Sept. 3.--10 o'clock P. M.--The excitement has been high all the aday by a gentleman of Washington city: Indianapolis, Sept. 3.--Nothing is known of the losses in the 69th Indiana. Ouression of the lows Legislature, at Des Moines, on the 3d of September. The Louisville Journal learns that the draft in
turning, but only to be caught by the draft. Three New York regiments returned there on the 3d inst. The following extraordinary dispatch appears in one of the Northern papers of the 4th. What "mob" is meant does not appear: Philadelphia. Sept. 3.--The dispatch telegraphed from here on Monday or Tuesday, that the New York Tribune had been ordered to be closed, had no foundation. The statement was made with no other purpose than to appease the mob. The War in Virginia — desperate situation of the rebel army. [From the New York Herald, Sept. 3.] Our latest intelligence direct from the army of General Pope is that he has advanced two miles from Centreville towards the late battle ground, without any corresponding movement of the enemy. He is ready for them; but they are evidently beginning to realize their desperate situation. Their failure to follow up on Sunday morning their partial success of Saturday was a confession that their grand enterprise had failed. Every
re or the invasion of Maryland, or the assault upon Washington. It is said, also, that there is a proposition to establish a large camp at Chambersburg, in your State, for the purpose of preventing a raid into Pennsylvania.--Jackson would desire nothing better than to go into winter quarters in the fruitful valley of the Susquehanna, and his guerrillas would find abundant and exhilarating sport in foraging upon the loyal farmers of York, Franklin, and Adams. From New York. New York, Sept. 3 --New York is but seldom satisfied with letting well enough alone. It is eternally over doing things. Thus, the committee appointed at the Park war meeting the other day, to wait upon our wealthy citizens, to solicit subscriptions in order to forward enlistments, instead of confining themselves to that single duty, met to-day and Resolved. That Gen. Fremont and Gen. Mitchell be requested if the Government will consent, to organize in this State, without delay, a corps of fifty
First bale of New Cotton. --The first bale of new cotton received in this city arrived yesterday. It was from the plantation of Mr. Hines, of Crittenden county, Arkansas 9 miles from this city. Fifty cents per pound was the price it was held at. Memphis Union, Sept. 3.
s published. Copies of it were to be furnished the other Abolition meetings held in different parts of the United States on the same day. If anything coming from him may be dignified the term "official, " expressive of his views, then this paper may be taken in that sense: Executive Mansion, Washington, August 26. Hon. James E. Conkling: My Dear Sir --Your letter inviting me to attend a mass meeting of unconditional Union men, to be held at the Capitol of Illinois on the 3d day of September, has been received. It would be very agreeable to me to thus meet my old friends at my own home, but I cannot just now be absent from this city so long as a visit there would require. The meeting is to be of all those who maintain unconditional devotion to the Union, and I am sure my old political friends will thank me for tendering, as I do, the nation's gratitude to those other noble men whom no partisan malice or partisan hope can make false to the nation's life. They are tho
dships. --Heretofore you have never failed to respond to your General when he has asked a sacrifice at your hands. Relying, upon your gallantry and patriotism, he asks you to add a crowning glory to the wreaths you wear.--Our credit is in your keeping. Your enemy boasts that you are demoralized and retreating before him. Having accomplished our object in driving back his flank movement, let us now turn on his main force and crush it in its fancied security. Your General will lead you. You have but to respond to assure us of a glorious triumph over an insolent foe. I know what your response will be. Trusting in God and the justice of our cause, and nerved by the love of the dear ones at home, failure is impossible, and victory must be ours. [Signed,] Braxton Bragg, General Commanding. Private advices from Shreveport, dated September 3d, have been received. Quiet prevails in Trans-Mississippi. General Magruder is at Houston very sick. It is supposed he will recover.
istence in Alabama doings will operate against their interests. When affection becomes doubtful there is danger in outraging feeling, and the public feeling now admits being outraged by the wanton and causeless destruction of private property. The purown of sowing discord between Federals will fall will dogs if they do not that put forth all their strength and bring the war to a close before France and steam rams are subsidized by the Confederates. [from the Paris Journal Des Debats, Sept. 3.] The Confederate corsair, named the Florida, some days ago entered the roadstead of Brest, and disembarked the crew of a vessel which it had burned near the English coast. It would be well were it possible to interdict from access to our ports veritable sea rovers, for the Florida is nothing else. Now we believe that is possible. The rights of belligerents have without doubt been conceded to the Southern States, but it is evidently on the condition that they conform to the regulations
. The Bahama Herald, of the 3d inst., says: John Bull was not, however, to be caught napping even by those exceedingly smart people, who on the 23d captured Nassau on paper. Captain L. succeeded in getting the invincible Yankees under the influence of liquor, and like a brave and gallant Briton as he is, boldly attacked them, and, notwithstanding the odds, succeeded in putting them all in irons. He then changed the schooner's coarse for Havana, where he arrived safe and sound on September. 3d, with the fruits of his splendid victory, seven prisoners, eighteen stand of arms, one flag, &c. He immediately turned the pirates over to the Spanish authorities and made his statement to the British Consul. The representatives of both Governments endorsed his course, and dispatches in relation to the affair were forwarded Lord Lyons on the 6th instant.--The wildest excitement existed in Havana on the arrival of the schooner, and men of all nations united in their praises of the noble b
The Mexican Empire. --A dispatch from New York, dated September 3d, says: The Mexican Minister, Romero, emphatically denies that Juarez has left Mexico, or has intentions of doing so, and asserts that the monarchy in Mexico is yet to be established.
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