Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cameron or search for Cameron in all documents.

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Cameron and Virginia. --Eastern Virginia ought to be under great obligations to Cameron for annexing her in part to Delaware and in part to Maryland. Delaware is a respectable little State, about as large as a good sized breakfast plate, but, Cameron for annexing her in part to Delaware and in part to Maryland. Delaware is a respectable little State, about as large as a good sized breakfast plate, but, in the days of the American Revolution, she was as brave as a bantam, as sturdy a little rebel as one could wish to find. Maryland, in which we have the honor of living, is a gallant old Commonwealth, and if one part of her is in chains, this part is free, and may soon be able to emancipate the rest. Mr. Cameron is a great man undoubtedly, and, if he lives long enough, and the Grand Army can march a hundred yards Southward a day, may eventually, with the permission of Johnston and BeauregardRichmond, provided we do not raise it sooner on the Capitol in Washington. At present, however, the probability is that Cameron will be more successful in partitioning the spoils of United States Government contracts, so as to get the lion's share
ddleton's house and got possession of all the letters and documents in his possession, among which was Gen. Price's late proclamation calling upon 50,000 more men to enlist. Gen. Prentiss considered it proper to hold Mr. Middleton as a prisoner, he being engaged in conveying correspondence for the enemy. A Row among Yankee newspapers. The New York Evening Post, having commented severely upon what it terms the impertinence of Gen. McClellan in demanding of Lincoln a modification of Cameron's report, the Philadelphia Inquirer takes up the gauntlet in McClellan's behalf, and pitches into the Post in the following severe language: An article copied in our news columns this morning, from the New York Evening Post, of yesterday, will not only amuse the patriotic citizens of Philadelphia, but excite their. Just indignation. Basing its remark upon a rumor from Washington, that formal at once insults the President and wantonly assents General McClellan. It even goes so far, i
shown no disposition to cross the river.--They are repairing the bridge. Paducah advices represent that Humphrey Marshall is steadily advancing towards Lexington, and meeting with little or no opposition. Gentlemen who left Paducah on the 11th instant, state that the Federals had only about 6,000 troops there, 10,000 at Cairo and Bird's Point, and 700 at Smithland. There are no movements at Cairo indicating a speedy movement down the Mississippi river. Lincoln's message and Cameron's report have produced a great change among the Union men about Smithland. Indianapolis, Dec. 9. --Several of our regiments have moved forward on the Louisville and Nashville Railroad to make room for the regiments constantly arriving. If preparations mean anything, a forward movement will certainly take place at an early day. Prankport, Dec. 9. --Col Garrard writes from London on Saturday afternoon, that Gen. G. B. Crittenden is at the Cumberland Gap with a lar