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The Daily Dispatch: May 12, 1862., [Electronic resource] 10 0 Browse Search
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re Norfolk was abandoned, That evacuation was made with the utmost deliberation, and in pursuance of the system of concentration to which the Government is now fairly committed. It was well and thoroughly considered. The enemy took possession of it Saturday night with a few thousand troops. The presumption is, that he will endeavor to reach Petersburg by the railroad, and thus obtain possession of the Danville road, in pursuance of his plan of hemming us in and cutting off our supplies. Burnside is expected to unite with all his forces in this project. It is unnecessary to say that this scheme will be resisted, and that, as it supposes an abandonment of the steam boats, it is the best thing that can happen for us. Jackson's victory over Milroy seems to have been complete. The defeated enemy left all then wounded in the hands of our men, and are endeavoring to make their escape, pursued with all the energy peculiar to old Stone wall's operations. We learn that he has sent co
Burnside's operations. --The Raleigh Journal learns that the Yankees have garrisoned the town of Washington. N. C., and that Burnside is impressing the citizens into his service, seizing and appropriating all the horses, mules, and negroes that he can lay his hands upon, and performing sundry other villainous operations. A son of Mr Re pa ex- Mayor of Washington, who had gone over to the Yankees previous to the arrest of his father, has been made a Lieutenant Colonel in Lincoln's serviceurnside's operations. --The Raleigh Journal learns that the Yankees have garrisoned the town of Washington. N. C., and that Burnside is impressing the citizens into his service, seizing and appropriating all the horses, mules, and negroes that he can lay his hands upon, and performing sundry other villainous operations. A son of Mr Re pa ex- Mayor of Washington, who had gone over to the Yankees previous to the arrest of his father, has been made a Lieutenant Colonel in Lincoln's service.
f mounted men, partly citizens, scattered along my entire threatening the bridges, one of which they succeeded in destroying. C. M. Mitchell. Brag Gen. Commanding. The battle at South Mills. The following official report from General Burnside shows that falsehood and misrepresentation still constitute a chief element of the Yankee character: Headq'rs Department of N Carolina, Newbern, May 2d 1862. To Hon E. M Stanton, Secretary of War. Sir: I have the honor to encloas they can be transported safely. I beg to enclose my congratulatory order with the report of Gen. Reno, also the correspondence between the general and the commanding officer at South Mills. I have the honor to be your ob't serv't. S. E. Burnside., Maj. Gen., Commanding Dep't of North Carolina. Capture of S vessels. Flag Ship Wabash, Port Royal Harbor, S. C., April 28, 1862. Sir: --I have just me this morning, before the Department of the Susquenan to inform th