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Huntsville (Alabama, United States) (search for this): article 3
er the foe. A braver and better army never fought a battle on this continent. We do not write for effect, but to give a candid expression of our views in the premises. We have able and skillful Generals; we have brave and invincible soldiers. We may safely calculate on a signal victory in the coming battle, which promises to be the battle of this war. We expect lasting honors both for our commanders and our soldiers. Buell has sent, we understand, a division of his army towards Huntsville, evidently to take possession of the Memphis and Charleston railroad. We have little doubt the Federals will soon attempt to cut off, by taking possession of this road, our Eastern forces from the army in the West. They will, if successful, command the road from Decatur to Stevenson. Their design seems to be "to divide and conquer" by cutting off reinforcements from the East. Buell expects to reach Memphis by an overwhelming force. Before he will reach Memphis, let the Federals expect
Decatur (Illinois, United States) (search for this): article 3
n a signal victory in the coming battle, which promises to be the battle of this war. We expect lasting honors both for our commanders and our soldiers. Buell has sent, we understand, a division of his army towards Huntsville, evidently to take possession of the Memphis and Charleston railroad. We have little doubt the Federals will soon attempt to cut off, by taking possession of this road, our Eastern forces from the army in the West. They will, if successful, command the road from Decatur to Stevenson. Their design seems to be "to divide and conquer" by cutting off reinforcements from the East. Buell expects to reach Memphis by an overwhelming force. Before he will reach Memphis, let the Federals expect to lose St. Louis. We have great confidence in our power and our will to prevent the capture of our city. Let us be hopeful, resolute, and firm. He can not be whipped who will not be. In another editorial the Avalanches says: Beauregard, Bragg and Johnston
Tennessee River (United States) (search for this): article 3
Before the battle. The Memphis Avalanches, three days before the great battle of Shiloh published the subjoined: Our pickets were driven in by the enemy near Inka on Tuesday evening. They were afterwards pursued by our forces, but they received out of herm's reach. An engagement is expected at or near Corinth, on or near the Tennessee river, within a few days at most. We have every confidence in the result of this approaching battle. We repose every confidence in the skill and tact of our commanding Generals, especially of Polk, Beauregard, Bragg, and Johnston, and the men they command are anxious to encounter the foe. A braver and better army never fought a battle on this continent. We do not write for effect, but to give a candid expression of our views in the premises. We have able and skillful Generals; we have brave and invincible soldiers. We may safely calculate on a signal victory in the coming battle, which promises to be the battle of this war. We expec
Stevenson (search for this): article 3
ictory in the coming battle, which promises to be the battle of this war. We expect lasting honors both for our commanders and our soldiers. Buell has sent, we understand, a division of his army towards Huntsville, evidently to take possession of the Memphis and Charleston railroad. We have little doubt the Federals will soon attempt to cut off, by taking possession of this road, our Eastern forces from the army in the West. They will, if successful, command the road from Decatur to Stevenson. Their design seems to be "to divide and conquer" by cutting off reinforcements from the East. Buell expects to reach Memphis by an overwhelming force. Before he will reach Memphis, let the Federals expect to lose St. Louis. We have great confidence in our power and our will to prevent the capture of our city. Let us be hopeful, resolute, and firm. He can not be whipped who will not be. In another editorial the Avalanches says: Beauregard, Bragg and Johnston are on the
Benjamin Bragg (search for this): article 3
Corinth, on or near the Tennessee river, within a few days at most. We have every confidence in the result of this approaching battle. We repose every confidence in the skill and tact of our commanding Generals, especially of Polk, Beauregard, Bragg, and Johnston, and the men they command are anxious to encounter the foe. A braver and better army never fought a battle on this continent. We do not write for effect, but to give a candid expression of our views in the premises. We have abSt. Louis. We have great confidence in our power and our will to prevent the capture of our city. Let us be hopeful, resolute, and firm. He can not be whipped who will not be. In another editorial the Avalanches says: Beauregard, Bragg and Johnston are on the alert. The enemy will soon receive the worst thrashing they have ever yet caught. This battle will be the most desperate, perhaps, that history has recorded for centuries, for the South feels that all is at stake upon th
and skillful Generals; we have brave and invincible soldiers. We may safely calculate on a signal victory in the coming battle, which promises to be the battle of this war. We expect lasting honors both for our commanders and our soldiers. Buell has sent, we understand, a division of his army towards Huntsville, evidently to take possession of the Memphis and Charleston railroad. We have little doubt the Federals will soon attempt to cut off, by taking possession of this road, our Eastern forces from the army in the West. They will, if successful, command the road from Decatur to Stevenson. Their design seems to be "to divide and conquer" by cutting off reinforcements from the East. Buell expects to reach Memphis by an overwhelming force. Before he will reach Memphis, let the Federals expect to lose St. Louis. We have great confidence in our power and our will to prevent the capture of our city. Let us be hopeful, resolute, and firm. He can not be whipped who will
Beauregard (search for this): article 3
at or near Corinth, on or near the Tennessee river, within a few days at most. We have every confidence in the result of this approaching battle. We repose every confidence in the skill and tact of our commanding Generals, especially of Polk, Beauregard, Bragg, and Johnston, and the men they command are anxious to encounter the foe. A braver and better army never fought a battle on this continent. We do not write for effect, but to give a candid expression of our views in the premises. Wt to lose St. Louis. We have great confidence in our power and our will to prevent the capture of our city. Let us be hopeful, resolute, and firm. He can not be whipped who will not be. In another editorial the Avalanches says: Beauregard, Bragg and Johnston are on the alert. The enemy will soon receive the worst thrashing they have ever yet caught. This battle will be the most desperate, perhaps, that history has recorded for centuries, for the South feels that all is at stak
s, three days before the great battle of Shiloh published the subjoined: Our pickets were driven in by the enemy near Inka on Tuesday evening. They were afterwards pursued by our forces, but they received out of herm's reach. An engagement is expected at or near Corinth, on or near the Tennessee river, within a few days at most. We have every confidence in the result of this approaching battle. We repose every confidence in the skill and tact of our commanding Generals, especially of Polk, Beauregard, Bragg, and Johnston, and the men they command are anxious to encounter the foe. A braver and better army never fought a battle on this continent. We do not write for effect, but to give a candid expression of our views in the premises. We have able and skillful Generals; we have brave and invincible soldiers. We may safely calculate on a signal victory in the coming battle, which promises to be the battle of this war. We expect lasting honors both for our commanders and ou
James C. Johnston (search for this): article 3
or near the Tennessee river, within a few days at most. We have every confidence in the result of this approaching battle. We repose every confidence in the skill and tact of our commanding Generals, especially of Polk, Beauregard, Bragg, and Johnston, and the men they command are anxious to encounter the foe. A braver and better army never fought a battle on this continent. We do not write for effect, but to give a candid expression of our views in the premises. We have able and skillf We have great confidence in our power and our will to prevent the capture of our city. Let us be hopeful, resolute, and firm. He can not be whipped who will not be. In another editorial the Avalanches says: Beauregard, Bragg and Johnston are on the alert. The enemy will soon receive the worst thrashing they have ever yet caught. This battle will be the most desperate, perhaps, that history has recorded for centuries, for the South feels that all is at stake upon the issue. If