on either side.
We have heard what Grant has been doing, and be himself does full juror, in his curt but dispatches, to the unconquerable heroism of his adversary.
It is the rudest and most savage issue of war — who can stand the most killing.
It is more than ever difficult to predict the result of a contest of endurance; but the advantage of ground, position and intelligence, are with the Confederates, and Washington has more than cars been in greater danger of capture than we believe Richmond to be now.
What the Whigs and Government men thing of the Yankee Triumphs [From the London Post, (Cabinet Organ,) May 28]
If the North really consider the battle in Virginia a victory, it can only be because they have been so accustomed to be disgracefully beaten in that quarter by Gen. Lee, that they look upon anything short of utter and disastrous defeat as a triumph.-- Upon the same principle, it is so be presumed that should Grant be ultimately driven back and routed, they wil