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We believe that the cotton and tobacco crops, in the hands of a wise, energetic, and enterprising Government, would, in spite of the blockade and war, be sources of boundless credit and irresistible strength. Those articles are in demand all over the civilized world. Suppose our Government, six months ago, had had in warehouse and insured two hundred million dollars' worth of tobacco and cotton, bought at eight and ten cents, they could, by proper energy, have had credit to that amount in London, and our coast might at this moment be thoroughly guarded by steel-plated steamers. The same result, by the same means, might still be effected perhaps in time to anticipate the inroads which the enemy meditate against us. We know they are making immense preparations to burn our cities and ravage our river shores, by means of iron-cased vessels; and yet, so far as we are advised, our authorities are making no preparations to meet them. It will be a poor boast for Mr. Memminger that he has
amp Dick Robinson, Lancaster, Crab Orchard, Mount Vernon, and Camp Wild Cat, to London, four miles this side of which place it is joined by the other route, leading ftions, but to fight, and they were not sorry to receive the command to march to London. One day was spent in making the road passable, and on the 16th our brave boys this post, saying that Gen. Zollicoffer was advancing by forced marches toward London, and would certainly attack one of us. As it was most probable that Camp Wild C a point four miles distant from the upper Rockcastle ford, and nine miles from London. The bluff over which it climbs after leaving the Home Guard camp, was the firgreat importance which met the eye. It could be reached either by marching from London by the Winding Glades road, or by crossing the hills which intervened between iventuring to reach the Winding Glades road in the face of the enemy, lying near London, and scouring the country with his cavalry, or by crossing mountains traversed
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 144. the Lord Mayor's Banquet. (search)
for more than six hundred years, Alderman Cubitt went in state from Guildhall, London, to Westminster, attended by members of the Court of Aldermen, all the principa Exchequer on his election, for the second time in succession, as Lord Mayor of London. The day, which was as sunny and genial as one in midsummer, attracted an enorerest in the pageant. Next to him in point of attraction, were the Sheriffs of London and Middlesex, with their chaplains, each in a splendid chariot, drawn by four e honor to preside — I can assure him of the entire sympathy of the citizens of London, and I think I may say of the whole British people. I can assure him that our nd if I may be permitted to come down to the limits of your own municipality of London, there is not a street, nor an alley, nor a lane, which is not scrutinized withand peace everywhere. (Loud cheering.) The Lord Mayor said: The citizens of London think it the highest honor to be allowed to entertain any of her Majesty's Mini
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore), Doc. 170. retreat of the wild Cat Brigade. (search)
ed into camp after its disastrous retreat from London, and its tattered remains were still stragglinacts will appear in the following diary: London, Ky., Wednesday, November 13. Long before e told to quarter them with private families at London. But the Thirty-third Indiana brought away onup the Somerset Road — about three miles above London — to meet the enemy, and agreed to go that far told we left twenty-two tuns of ammunition at London. And yet, readers, we were making a forced mannesseeans and Kentuckians are ordered back to London! The hundred below set up a great shout of jo poor fellows, you were twenty-four miles from London, exhausted, wet, muddy, almost out of provisioouses or barns to shelter you from the storm. London will be another charnel-house for patriot Tenn for a forced march of the entire brigade from London to Crab Orchard, why order back the Tennesseeahether the Tennesseans have got back safely to London. There is not much beauty or, gaiety in a s[2 more...]<