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The Daily Dispatch: April 22, 1864., [Electronic resource], Capture of Plymouth, N. C.--Twenty-five hundred prisoners and thirty pieces of artillery taken. (search)
From the Army of the Potomac. The Herald says that the news from the Army of the Potomac is interesting, if not important. All traces of the recent storms have passed away, and the weather is bright and beautiful. Deserters from General Lee's army say that the utmost vigilance and activity prevail there Mosby made another raid on Saturday near Fairfax Station, capturing a train. He burned twenty wagons, and carried off the horses. General Kilpatrick took an affectionate farg, and proceeded to the West to report to General Sherman at Nashville. His departure was deeply regretted by the troops who had served so long under him.--It is said that previous to his leaving a message reached him, under flag of truce, from Gen Lee, inquiring whether the orders found upon Colonel Dahlgren, as published in the Richmond papers, were authentic and authorized by him. General Kilpatrick replied bitterly and indignantly in the negative. Quiet occupation of Western Kentucky
do not hesitate to admit the superiority of our Generals over their own. After the idol of the hour, (it is Grant now,) they award the merit of great generalship to Lee. European military critics always speak of Lee as the ablest soldier developed by the war on either side, and so far without his equal in the present armies of the Lee as the ablest soldier developed by the war on either side, and so far without his equal in the present armies of the old world. Stone wall Jackson commanded the admiration of the Yankees as well as of the rest of mankind. Even Beecher made him the subject of an elaborate enology. Beauregard stands high with the Yankees for his defence of Charleston and his admirable retreat from Corinth. The other Confederate Generals best known, and whose me officers can readily be obtained at the bookstores in New York and Boston. At Frederick's show windows on Broadway, are displayed two splendid photographs, one of Lee and the other of Jackson. During my stay in New York I frequently met with photographs of our "Stonewall," displayed in public places. President Davis is thought
Three hundred Dollars reward. --Ran away, on the 5th March, my negro man John. He is 25 years old, 5 feet 7 or 8 inches high, very stout built; has a round face, high forehead, full head of hair, and of good countenance, very black, and is a blacksmith; had on when he left jeans pantaloons, blue jacket, and a pair of boots; he was raised in Powhatan county by Philip M George Cocke. I purchased him of John S Sedgwick in December last. I will give the above reward for him if delivered to Lee & Richmond, Va, or to me at Va. He is supposed to be making his way to the county of Powhatan. John G Crockett. ap 2--