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Gen. Rosencranz. --The rapid movement of Gen. Rosencranz from Sewell, has given rise to the expectation that he will make an energetic return march to his former position, and fall upon Gen. Jackson with heavy odds. It is to be taken for granted that Gen. Lee will fathom his real purposes, and be able to thwart them, whatever they may be, by movements of equal promptitude. Gen. Rosencranz. --The rapid movement of Gen. Rosencranz from Sewell, has given rise to the expectation that he will make an energetic return march to his former position, and fall upon Gen. Jackson with heavy odds. It is to be taken for granted that Gen. Lee will fathom his real purposes, and be able to thwart them, whatever they may be, by movements of equal promptitude.
their miserly and insatiate appetites for the almighty dollar may produce. A case in point occurred not more than a month ago. Quite a large lot of a certain staple was piled on the side-walk, and, on inquiry being made, it was ascertained that the lot had just been purchased, and that the price was now just seventy-five per cent, more than the same article could have been bought for in the morning of the same day. Such a spirit cannot be too strongly condemned, and it should be made the especial business of the press everywhere to cry down this practice of speculating on not only the necessities of the times, but actually the wants of the suffering, and in many instances of the very men who are now exposed on the tented field to the inclement storm, and have risked all, even life itself, in defence of our liberties. A gentleman just arrived from Big Sewell, in every way reliable, reports that it is pretty well ascertained that Rosencranz has fallen back upon the Gauley. O. K.
thing will evidently be done soon — say, within a week.--The Federals judging from their persisten refusal to come out from their strongholds, the apprehensive of an attack from our troops. It is currently reported that General Burn has been appointed to the command of three brigades, and if this be true, we may confidently expect to hear of some exploits under his leadership. The retreat of the Federals from Sewell is fully confirmed. The prisoners who arrived yesterday deny that Rosencranz was in command there, and say that Cox was the General who directed this runaway movement. His force, they assert, consisted of only 7,000 men; but we place little confidence in any statement made by a Lincolnite. advices present that Gens. Lee and Lo were in pursuit of the Federals, with a efficient force, including a large body of cavalry. The enemy commenced the retreat in the night, and had probably accomplished a march of 16 miles before the Confederates ed. We have additio