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The Daily Dispatch: February 15, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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The Daily Dispatch: February 15, 1862., [Electronic resource], Land Operations of the Potomac Flotilla. (search)
the language of the press would be jubilant and ecstatic. But, strange to say, stocks fell off heavily at the arrival of the news; and the Herald proclaims, after digesting its foreign files, the only means of frustrating interference from France and England is by an immediate overthrow of the rebellion. We allude to these things with no purpose of inspiring too much confidence among our own people. It would be for better for us to assume the worst, to put behind us all thought of France England, and the outside word, and to buckle ourselves in earnest to the stern work of the war. If we whip the enemy out, and owe our independence to our own energies and valor, we shall be infinitely more respected, than if we lean upon foreign support. We can with the enemy, and shall achieve our independence, but it will be more effectually and explicitness done, if we rely upon ourselves alone to do the work. There is but one aspect of the question in which interference is desirable, s
$100 Reward. --Ranaway from the subscriber my boy Henry, for whose apprehension and delivery to E. H. Stokes, of this place, or for his confinement in any jail, so that I get him again, I will pay the above reward. Henry is about 23 years old, black, about five feet three inches high, and has rather a down look when spoken to. Had on when he left black coat and pants, and black felt hat. He has been seen near Bristol, on the Manassas Gap Railroad, and near Cub Run Bridge. He may be lurking around Dumfries or Richmond. T. D. Carter, ja 23--1m * for Dr. England.