Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Charles City (Virginia, United States) or search for Charles City (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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erious and overbearing — violent hands being laid upon every species of property, while aged inbabitants are daily subjected to harsh language and ill manners. Since Gen. Stuart's visit to their rear the rancor and ill-breeding of Lincoln's hirelings have been more than usually oppressive, their threats and taunts are increasing as to blackguardism, while the unprotected have no resort but patience and silent endurance. Indeed. Federal cavalry have been particularly active in and around Charles City, we hear; squads are patrolling all the country in search of rebels and the disloyal; but up to the present their anxiety and industry have been of no avail, for the mounted rebols have thus far cleverly cluded all traps and search. The movement of troops has been constant, but with what intent and purpose we have no positive idea. The men are in splendid order — all is enthusiasm, animation, preparation and impatience — there is an oppressive sense of incertitude, however-imaginings<
that the United States dragoons were routed, and many of them taken prisoners, begins to break slowly upon their minds. It is still spoken of as the work of guerrilla parties, and a wholesome fear of these same parties has sprung up, and it is singular how many of them can be According to she statements of the correspondents, guerrilla bands are still hanging upon the near of the army, and they are seen in every quarter — sometimes at Hanover, on the Pacunkey, at White House, New Kent, Charles City, and other places. Something must be done to put a stop to such lawless proceedings; for according to the Yankee idea, a guerrilla band lurks behind every bush and in every patch of woodland. A more effectual scare has not been given since the war began. Although the rebel Stuart was finally routed and driven beyond the Chickahominy, the New York Herald says that it must be allowed by all to be one of the most daring acts ever known, and greatly to the credit of the rebels. The great
Col. Lamar. --We are extremely sorry to hear that Col. Lamar (12th Miss. Volunteers) is but slowly recovering from an attack of paralysis experienced of late in camps before the enemy on the Charles City road. This is the second attack which this gifted orator and scholar has experienced within a brief period, depriving a common country of his services. Yet we hope his recovery may prove certain, and that the Confederate Senate may be as highly adorned by his presence in times to come as were the old legislative halls of the United States.