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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 16, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Meade or search for Meade in all documents.

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ief summary of the news they contain, which is not important: Operations of Meade's army. There is no news from Meade's army, which, it is said, is confrontiMeade's army, which, it is said, is confronting Lee's army, which is said to be this side of the Rapidan. Only a few of Stuart's cavalry are beyond the Rapidan. The Philadelphia Inquirer says: On Mondaycoon Ford, which is east of the railroad, to Rapidan Station, on the railroad. Meade's duty, of which he is fully aware, is to keep close to him, never letting him , but always manœuvring for a good battle-field. This, we are glad to know, is Meade's forte, as he has shown by his position at Gettysburg, and his escape when Leets twenty dollars per month from the State Treasury in lieu of bounties. Gen. Meade's official report of the Gettysburg battle sums up the result of the Pennsylvnock Station seems to have been considered by the Yankees as a regular battle. Meade has issued a congratulatory order upon the event. Ferdinand Richardson, fo
it engenders. A large number of prisoners was taken at Gettysburg and paroled by the officer to whom they surrendered, as had always been the practice under the cartel. They were passed through our lines and into those of the enemy. It struck Meade that they would be very useful in the battle then raging, and he made them fall into the ranks. An apology had already been provided for him. The Yankee Government, in view of this very thing, had decided that paroles to be binding must be signed by the Commander-in-Chief. An honorable man would have scorned to profit by such knavery. But Meade is not an honorable man. He is a Yankee. He took advantage of it, and put the men to work at once. It so happened that a very few days after Port Hudson surrendered to the Yankees. The officer commanding had heard nothing of the new interpretation put upon the cartel. He paroled the prisoners; he was not the Commander-in Chief; and so by the rascality of the Yankees themselves we recovere