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The Daily Dispatch: October 25, 1862., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
E. Nunn, Thos. Seats. M. C. Scott, J. W. Tipper, O. M. Walker, W. L. Nickols.. Co. C. 1st Sergeant W. C. Hewett. Sergeant G. W. Belcher. R. A. Brown, Corporal C. S. Marshall, Private S. S. Bell, J. F. Dixon, Wm. Goodowns, J. F. Key, Private E. D. McKay, J. H. Murphy, B. J. Moxley, G. W. McWatty, W. R. Parkes, A. M. Perdue, W. G. Walden. Co. D. 1st Sergeant N. S. Barry. Sergeant M. R. Hopper. R. H. Garner. Private T. C. Gentry. J. H. Garner, C. M. Keeling, B. Lee, A. Lockler, Private R. McLain, W. E. Nettles, J. Quick, W. M. Sparks, W. B. Steward, F. M. Terry, W. T. Vernon, D. S. Warters. Co. E. 1st Sergeant J. A. Norwood. Sergeant J. C. Rowe. Corporal A. Beck. C. C. Taylor. Private L. F. Alfred, R. A. Cameron, R. A. Cotton, A. W. Claxton, M. A. Davenport, J. R. Davidson, J. J. Evans, Private A. J. Pruett, W. F. Mooney, J. M. Pratt, J. L. Smith, R. B. Scott, J. V. Thrailkil, J. C. Trailer, G. A. Weldon, J. W Wyche,
ange coming over the minds of the people of this State? Is not the cause of this change plainly stated? There are other facts connected with the circulation of the President's proclamation in this State, and its effect, that are equally distinct and startling. Previous to the appearance of the proclamation the rebels were everywhere met with a cold shoulder. They were not wanted here, and the people took pains to make them know it. They complained of their treatment — complained as Lee complained of his treatment in Maryland; they got no recruits; they were disappointed and vexed. All their labor and their pains were lost. But the President's proclamation changed things wonderfully. It inspired them with fresh courage, just in the same proportion that it inspired the people of Kentucky with deep despondency and gloom. It was precisely the weapon they wanted. They seized it quickly and wielded it dexterously. Behold the result: twenty-three thousand recruits to the
Official reports from Gen. Lee's Army. The following official reports have been forwarded to the War Department by Gen. Lee: Headq'rs Dep't of Northern Virginia. October 18th, 1862. Gen. S. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector General: General: In forwarding the report of Maj. Gen. Stuart of his expedition into Pennsylvania, I take occasion to express to the Department my sense of the boldness, judgment, and prudence he displayed in its execution, and cordially join with him in his Gen. Lee: Headq'rs Dep't of Northern Virginia. October 18th, 1862. Gen. S. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector General: General: In forwarding the report of Maj. Gen. Stuart of his expedition into Pennsylvania, I take occasion to express to the Department my sense of the boldness, judgment, and prudence he displayed in its execution, and cordially join with him in his commendations of the conduct and endurance of the brave men he commanded. To his skill and their fortitude, under the guidance of an overruling Providence, is their success due. I have the honor to be, Most respectfully, Your obedient servant, (Signed,) R. E. Lee, General. Headq'rs Army Northern Virginia. Camp near Winchester, Va., Oct. 8, 1862. Maj. -Gen. J. E. B. Stuart Commanding Cavalry &c.; General; An expedition into Maryland with a detachment of cavalry, if it c