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undred guns, and men, enough to take a place five times as powerful. Whatever Lincoln and his Cabinet may have thought in the beginning of this struggle, they must those who are inferior in all these points, the only true men, is to talk nor Lincoln and his Cabinet must see this were they either statesmen or honest men, or me situation which they cannot make better by a century of war. But neither Lincoln, nor Seward, nor Cameron not Chase, is a wise statesman or patriot. Their whhey Are All Speculators and lock upon the war as a The feeling exclamation of Lincoln, What is to become of my revenue! gives a key to the history of his wholur hundred millions that have already disbursed by the Federal Treasury since Lincoln began to rule, the Bee estimates the perpetuated by the several species of pucy on their part to se than their own countrymen, as want to hope that Lincoln of his party make peace as long as they can carry war upon our territory. A
The Romney affair. The recent evacuation of the town of Romney, by our troops, and subsequent taking possession of the place by Lincoln's minions, has been converted, in the report to the New York Times, as quite a success for the Federal arms. Read the following: Disastrous rout of the rebels at Romney. New Creek, Va., October 27. --Gen. Kelly marched from this point on Friday night, and attacked Romney yesterday afternoon, routing the enemy, capturing many prisoners, three pieces of cannon, and all their wagons and camp equipage. The rebels retreated toward Winchester. Our loss is trifling. That of the enemy has not been ascertained. Gen. Kelly's official report. Washington, Sunday, Oct. 27. --Lieut. Gen. Scott to-day received the following dispatch, dated: Romney, Va., Saturday, Oct. 26, P. M. --In obedience to your orders, I moved on this place at 12 o'clock last night, attacked the enemy at 3 o'clock this afternoon and drove in thei
e would hang the boy that brought to town the news of the defeat. Dunmore, by the way, having determined to drive out the inhabitants with his big guns, directed the women and children to leave, and on the 1st January, 1776, commenced a heavy cannonade upon the town, which being returned as vigorously as possible, and the town being set on fire and burned by the Virginians, Dunmore and his fleet, finding that they could not get quarters and provisions here, were compelled to go elsewhere.--Lincoln, Scott, &c., would no doubt regard this place and the Navy-Yard as a most invaluable acquisition, a prize scarcely to be estimated in dollars and dimes. Hampton having been burned, they would be delighted to quarter some of their Hessian troops in Norfolk, Portsmouth, and the neighborhood, who would be glad of a chance to gratify their animosity and revenge by destroying property in town and country, and to commit all kinds of rascally depredations upon the people. Fortunately, however, t
The Daily Dispatch: November 4, 1861., [Electronic resource], Articles for sick soldiers Solicited. (search)
Through the kindness of a friend we have been placed in possession of Northern dates as late as the 23th ult. The news obtained from them is of quite an interesting character, a general summary of which will be found below: Washington rumors and news. We extract from the New York Times, of the 28th ult., the following synopsis of telegrams sent from the Federal metropolis under date of the 27th. The character of the paper to which they were transmitted being of the most ultra Lincoln hue, it is but reasonable to suppose that the dispatches are of the same character: A Variety of rumors — capture of Norfolk by the Feds. The city has been full of rumors again to-day. Among them stories that General McClellan has resigned, and that his resignation will be accepted, that a court of inquiry is to be ordered on the late movement toward Leesburg, to ascertain upon whose authority it was ordered, and who was responsible for its result. Then again, it is stated that t