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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 5, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Meade or search for Meade in all documents.

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the 2d inst. We make up the following summary of the news contained in them: The position of Meade on the Rapidan — no Explanation of his Backward movement. The New York papers of Wednesday evidently expected a battle on that day, and so headed their flaming telegrams from Meade's army. A correspondent of the New York Tribune, writing about Friday's fight, in which the Yankees were drive make a stand in the vicinity of the Court-House. Saturday's operations. At day break Gen. Meade advanced to the front. Ticket firing soon commenced, and continued at intervals up to noon. est telegram gives a different account of Friday's fight and some particulars of the position of Meade's army at the last Northern accounts, which were to the 1st inst: The following additional oin General Lee in time to save the Army of Northern Virginia from overthrow at the hands of General Meade. The Star says that information from Gen. Burnside, as late as Wednesday night, 25th in
From the Rapidan. Since the repassage of the Rapid an by the Federal army, under Meade, matters have assumed their wonted quiet in Northern Virginia. The passengers by the Central train last night report that about five hundred prisoners, captured during the early part of this week are en route for Richmond.
Address of Gen. Lee. --Meade has recrossed the Rappahannock; but as everything writer by Gen. Lee is of interest to his countrymen, we give his address this army when a battle with Meade was expected: Headq'rs army Northern Virginia,November 25th, 1863. General Orders, No. 102. The enemy is again advancing upon our capital and the country once more looks to this army to its protection. Under he blessings of God your valor has repelled every previous attempt, and invoking theMeade was expected: Headq'rs army Northern Virginia,November 25th, 1863. General Orders, No. 102. The enemy is again advancing upon our capital and the country once more looks to this army to its protection. Under he blessings of God your valor has repelled every previous attempt, and invoking the continuance of His favor, we cheerfully commit to Him the issue of the coming conflict. A cruel enemy seeks to reduce our fathers and our mothers, our wives and our children, to abject slavery; to ship them of their property and drive them from their homes. Upon you these helpless ones rely to avert these terrible calamities, and secure to them the blessing of liberty and safety. Your past history gives them the assurance that their trust will not be in vain. Let every man remember tha