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oppose to us only raw levies, which cannot stand before our soldiers, tried veterans as they are, animated by zeal wrought to a pitch almost of frenzy, and determined to conquer let the odds be what they may. If every other argument were wanting, we place our faith in the judgment of Gen. Lee. He knows what resistance he has to expect, and what his own troops can do He has not made this movement in the dark. He must be confident that he is engaging in an enterprise the success of which he cannot doubt. Otherwise no inducement would be sufficient to make him undertake it; for of all men, he is the last to be moved by popular clamor. We not prematurely; therefore, as we think, indulge the most pleasing anticipations. Even though we should fail, the public may rest assured that our General has taken every precaution to secure his retreat. He is not a fool like Pope, and does not neglect one of the most essential precautions in war. He never leaves his rear to take care of itself.
latest intelligence direct from the army of General Pope is that he has advanced two miles from Centthe addition of twenty five thousand men to General Pope's army, while it is altogether probable thad reserves at his command. We dare say that Gen. Pope fully comprehends his advantage in this resprmation received at the War Department from General Pope and General Banks, "which cannot now be mad fortifications. Better than all, however, General Pope's army would now be equal to all emergencieat evacuation, and the skill and bravery of General Pope and his noble army, it would, perhaps, haverine telegraph cable. How Jackson got into Pope's rear — Strategy of the Confederate leaders. son managed to get around the right wing of General Pope's army, and make his raid upon Manassas Junfor the purpose of operating in the rear of General Pope's army, while General Lee made the attack ois place he was within striking distance of General Pope's rear, and he improved it, no doubt thinki