Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 7, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for John W. Lee or search for John W. Lee in all documents.

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From Gen. Lee's army. The condition of affairs along the Rappahannock since our last report has not materially changed. The rumor with reference to a cavalry fight on Wednesday in Culpeper county is not confirmed by any information we have received. On Wednesday a small Yankee force made its appearance at Falmouth, opposite Fredericksburg, and it is conjectured that they have a considerable force moving in that direction.
lina, except a few Islands on her coast, is free of the enemy, and is now gallantly breasting the fire and steel of the enemy at Charleston. The same may be said of North Carolina. Virginia, God bless her! stands erect in the fullness of her manhood and the panoply of her arms, with not one plume in her war-creat drooping, although the fires and storms of battle have been poured upon her devoted head. Never was the Virginia press so buoyant in hope and so full of the spirit of fight. Lee is yet at the head of an unconquered an unconquerable army that has proved its mettle and its discipline on fifty battle fields. It fights next on the sacred soil of the "Old Dominion," a ground every inch of which is known to the commander, and almost every mile of which has been made classic by its victories. Of materials of war we have abundance — arms, powder, and ball. Of food, God has given us a harvest of unprecedented bounty. Of men, there are enough on the rolls of the army t
have received the news of the fall of Vicksburg, the attack upon Charleston, and Lee's retreat. This news has depressed us very much. Let us hope that the next wilidea in conflict with the emancipation proclamation. A Yankee opinion of Gen. Lee's retreat. The New Orleans Delia (Yankee) has the following editorial upon Gen. Lee retiring from Pennsylvania with all his plunder and spits: The ridiculous nonsense so copiously shed over the country by the Northern press since the sanguinary battle of Gettysburg has at last had its explosion; for Lee is neither annihilated in battle, drowned with his host, like Pharaoh of old, nor "bagged," hoection. By the movement and the unaccountable apathy of Hecker in its presence, Lee was enabled to accomplish for the object we think he had in view two very importextemporized for the occasion, should have so rapidly and efficiently confronted Lee at Gettysburg, wresting from him the key to the position, and forcing battle upo
Sudden death. --Yesterday morning a negro man named Frank, owned by John W. Powall, was found dead on Bread street, just beyond the corporate limits. Justice John W. Lee, of Henrico county, held an inquest over the body, and the jury rendered a verdict that the deceased came to his death from disease. The deceased had a pass from his master, allowing him to visit Richmond. When the deceased was found his pockets had been examined by some one unknown to the jury.