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The Daily Dispatch: February 6, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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in the future, that unity of action upon which alone can rest any hope of success in military matters. I have not thought proper to take any other notice of these transactions, than to bring them to the notice of the President and Secretary of the Confederate States. The reasons which have induced me to take this course, I am sure, will not be misunderstood by either. I apprehend the course the enemy proposes to pursue is to carry out the plans indicated by General Rosecrans to Gen. Tyler, for the invasion of the interior of the State and the seizure of Lewisburg, set forth in an intercepted letter of the latter, a month ago. To prevent this I am in command of an actual force of four thousand two hundred men. This force will be required to oppose the advance of Gen. Cox and Gen. Rosecrans, with, as their forces, as they undoubtedly will, of at least 1,200 men. This disparity in numbers, is too great, although I will certainly give battle to the invading army at some strong
Tribute of respect. --At a meeting of "F" Co, 21st Reg't Virginia Volunteers, held at their quarters in the town of Romney, Va., on the 28th of January, 1862, Lieutenant P. A. Wellford in the chair, and Private J. W. Green acting as Secretary: On motion, Corp'l G. R. Pace, and privates J. A. Craig and R. Emmett Tyler, were appointed a committee to draft resolutions expressive of the sense of the company upon the death of Private L. G. Cooke, which occurred at Millboro' Depot, on December, 1, 1861. The committee, after retiring for a short time, presented the following report: Whereas, It has pleased an All-wise Providence to remove from our midst, suddenly, without warning, our comrade-in-arms, Private L. G. Cooke; and whereas we all feel and deeply lament his loss, recognizing as we do his excellency of character and his efficiency as a soldier: Therefore, 1. Resolved, That in the death of Private Cooke, (the first we have been called to mourn,) this company has los