Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 29, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cameron or search for Cameron in all documents.

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ederate Army at Manassas, relative to a recent correspondence about the body of "the lamented Col. Cameron." Captain J. nails the falsehood of the Yankee officers to the counter like base coin. The p made their repeated parade of philanthropy in their pious pursuit of the body of the "lamented Cameron," They have brought into systematic and dally use the employment of donning the livery of HeaveSecretary of War and his lady, and other articles of jewelry, which led you to suspect it was Col. Cameron's." I told Captain Johnston that I had seen the miniatures in question in the possessionrt, nor communicated with him in any way. I never told him I had or would mark the spot where Col. Cameron's remains are buried. Please publish the enclosed letter of Gen. McCunn to me, brought o shooting pickets, especially after they had taken the first shot. It is so evident that Col. Cameron's body has been a mere pretext, while military information has in every instance been the rea
gress and other influential and prominent gentlemen are in favor of the release of these individuals. Certain correspondence of Mr. Enris', written in the month of April to friend in New Orleans, proving him to be a friend to the South, has been laid before the authorities. It has never been pretended that Harris did anything more than commit an indiscretion and place himself in an equivocal attitude by approaching our lines without a flag of truce, seeking indirectly for the body of Secretary Cameron's broths.--His letter to General Beauregard was couched in terms ill-calculated to forward him in the business upon which he had come, and his "neutral" position therein claimed was not easily admitted, seeing he came from the enemy's country on the errand he did. But being a resident of the District of Columbia, and proving himself to have been a Southerner in sentiment long before any suspicion attached to him, his case does not wea the aspect it did at first. Technically, he
sist that money is King, and is as necessary for carrying on the war as men, and if they are to furnish the needful, they will insist upon regulating President Lincoln. A committee of wealthy and influential men from Boston, New York and Philadelphia have left to-day for Washington, and will demand of President Lincoln that several highly important changes shall be made before any more of the sinews of war will be forthcoming. They have determined that those most estimable public servants, Cameron and Smith, shall bow their necks to the commercial axe, and their places will be supplied by Dix and Holt. They have also determined to decapitate the "Old War Horse," who never lost a battle until he met the men — his brethren — who had helped him to win his former victories. A riot occurred on the night of the 21st among some German companies stationed in a neighboring village, which was quelled with difficulty by the Home Guard. The miscreants openly threatened to sack the village