Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for April, 7 AD or search for April, 7 AD in all documents.

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for storming batteries and scarcity of outfit, says: "Put a brass cannon and an oil cloth in sight of the rebels, and they'll charge through — to get them." Our enemies have better oil cloths than we. Another says: "Give a rebel a of water and a pocket-full of crackers, and he's ready for a week's campaign!" The Terrors of bombardment. The Yanks have been bombarding Vicksburg ever since the 22d of May, and have discharged over 20,000 shot and shell at that town. Up to the 4th of July they had killed six men and one woman, and a correspondent of the Memphis Appeal says: The city has suffered considerably from the constant rain of shot and shell that have been poured upon it, though the actual damage in dollars and cents is comparatively small. I hear that a responsible party has offered to repair all damage done for the moderate sum of $5,000, but I think he would lose money taking the contract for twice the amount. One is surprised upon first witnessing the cha
The end of the Union. [From the Evening Standard, (London,) July 4.] Two lines of telegram inform us that on June 16. "a bloody battle was fought near Charleston, with great loss on both sides." As another episode in a desperate struggle, as another red page in the history of a civil war the most disastrous and disgraceful that has ever blotted the book of history, the mere bald fact of such a battle has, of course, its significance. Every such encounter must serve to deepen the animosite good and true citizens of the American Union, which treats them in so paternal a manner? Such a victory of the North would be driving another nail into the coffin of the extinct republic of the "United" States. * * * * * To-day is the 4th of July. With the anniversary of American independence may be date also the end of the spring campaign which was intended to repair the fortunes of the shattered fabric which Washington and his friends founded in doubt and hope. By this time Charlesto
dy incarcerated be given up, and no more arrests of a similar nature be made in future. There is no atrocity of modern times comparable to the Yankee policy of deporting and imprisoning the whole population of a country. Russia fell short of it in her savage reprisal on Poland. Cornwallis did something of the kind in South Carolina. There have been at least fifty histories of that period written by Yankees, and in every one of them Cornwallis is denounced as a monster of cruelty for this very thing. All of their books and the Fourth of July creations are to the same tune. Yet here they are, following in this footsteps, after cursing and reviling him, at least once a year, for the last eighty years. In the Congress of the Old Confederation, after the surrender of Cornwallis, a member from South Carolina proposed to treat him as a man who had set the law of nations at defiance by the very act under consideration. And here are the righteous Yankees taking him for their model.
Florida Crops. --The following memoranda accompanies a letter dated-- C cy, Fla, July 4.--Crop of corn made in this region, and enough for two years. Tobacco, the Florida seed leaf, for cigars, very fine. Provisions of all sorts promising as could be wished. Health of the country good.