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Canada (Canada) (search for this): article 9
A letter from the "grand army" says: Of late, quite a number of English army officers have been guests at the headquarters of our army, always treated with marked respect and courtesy, and yet they come down here and report untrues about our army, its condition, and the probabilities of its success. And, to make the matter better, they go to their national war vessels and tell their countrymen that we are irrecoverably whipped. The joke of the thing is that they are on their way to Canada, not being willing to stay on Yankee soil during the celebration of the anniversary of American Independence. They remember the days when a few farmers whipped one flower of the British army. Secretary Stanton would do well to keep these meddling British soldiers away from our line of operations, if he does not want misstatements made in regard to it. George Puts it off a month. Although tired out, General McClellan is very cheerful, and promises, if the Government will sustain h
Iowa (Iowa, United States) (search for this): article 9
e in Richmond in less than one month. Support him and he will not belie his good name. His men are full of enthusiasm and in the best of spirits. The mud has dried up, and life is far more tolerable than it was a week ago. Our lines are contracted and concentrated, and our position is better than ever. The recruits for the New army. Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania, writes to the Philadelphia Bulletin that the absence of the names of Governors Burton, of Delaware, and Kirkwood, of Iowa, from the late address of the loyal Governors to the President, was in consequence of inability to reach of those gentlemen by telegraph when the memorial was prepared. Both those gentlemen, as well as Governor Sprague, of Rhode Island, have since authorized their names to be affixed to the memorial. Cincinnati, July 8.--Governor Morton's (of Indiana) call for eleven additional regiments and six batteries of artillery, although only published yesterday morning, has been responded to in
France (France) (search for this): article 9
of the town in a few days. French interference. The New York Herald is trembling over the naval preparations of France. It thinks if is the duty of the Secretary of the Navy to look well to our sea coast defences, that they are put in ordeity of the vessels now on hand, let him advise Congress to that effect, and call for more or better vessels. If war with France should find us not completely prepared with a navy equal to that of Napoleon, after the repeated warnings we have had of tary Welles a terrible reckoning. The best way to prevent a foreign war is to be well prepared for it. --If the ruler of France sees that we are in a condition to repel his blows with interest he will be very slow to attack us, and, if he should, thhended. The news of the disaster has gone to Europe, and upon its heels will probably follow intervention on the part of France and England, if not of all the maritime powers of Europe. The practical question is, what ought to be flow done in t
Delaware (Delaware, United States) (search for this): article 9
nt will sustain him, to be in Richmond in less than one month. Support him and he will not belie his good name. His men are full of enthusiasm and in the best of spirits. The mud has dried up, and life is far more tolerable than it was a week ago. Our lines are contracted and concentrated, and our position is better than ever. The recruits for the New army. Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania, writes to the Philadelphia Bulletin that the absence of the names of Governors Burton, of Delaware, and Kirkwood, of Iowa, from the late address of the loyal Governors to the President, was in consequence of inability to reach of those gentlemen by telegraph when the memorial was prepared. Both those gentlemen, as well as Governor Sprague, of Rhode Island, have since authorized their names to be affixed to the memorial. Cincinnati, July 8.--Governor Morton's (of Indiana) call for eleven additional regiments and six batteries of artillery, although only published yesterday morning,
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 9
ery superiority in numbers gave our troops a denser mass upon which to fire, and gave to many a bullet a billet due to the crowd into which it was sent. But mainly is the dreadful punishment inflicted on the enemy due to the splendid fighting of our noble troops, and the skillful and gallant style in which they were handled by their able Generals. The movements of Gen. Burnside. The New York Herald, of the 9th noticing Gen. Burnside, who is now shelling some little towns in North Carolina says: With regard to the movements of Gen. Burnside, which were somewhat mysterious heretofore, we learn that two divisions of his army were on shipboard and had actually started to join Gen. McClellan's army ten days ago. The expedition it appears, was hearing Hatteras when a boat from Roanoke Island, with dispatches for Gen. Burnside, containing the intelligence that Gen. McClellan's army was in Richmond, intercepted the fleet Upon this information the troops were ordered back to
United States (United States) (search for this): article 9
dence in their soldierly qualities and the hope of the utter and immediate downfall of the Confederate States. Other officers followed, and the crowd, after rounds of cheers for their General, the Un in his recent address to his invincible army, that those who are now waging war against the United States, are "rebels against the best interest of mankind, and that our National Constitution shall , due to English capitalists, is inevitable. If the republic is divided it is no longer the United States, and the question is which half of it will be responsible to foreign countries for the commo European Powers will be revolution at home, organized by the Democracy in sympathy with the United States. Such are some of the difficulties involved in the meddling of European nations with ount disaster in Virginia an excuse for the recognition of the independence of the so-called Confederate States, and that step would involve consequences of the most tremendous character. Our citizens
New Bern (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 9
na says: With regard to the movements of Gen. Burnside, which were somewhat mysterious heretofore, we learn that two divisions of his army were on shipboard and had actually started to join Gen. McClellan's army ten days ago. The expedition it appears, was hearing Hatteras when a boat from Roanoke Island, with dispatches for Gen. Burnside, containing the intelligence that Gen. McClellan's army was in Richmond, intercepted the fleet Upon this information the troops were ordered back to Newbern, and a boat was sent to Fortress Monroe to obtain positive information. The return of the boat brought the true story, and matters were arranged accordingly. Had the first story proved true. Burnside's army would no doubt, have marched inland to prevent the retreat of the rebel army — a duty which is only postponed for another day. In the meantime, we may ask, who is responsible for sending this false report? The flag boat of Gen. Burnside, however, which is no doubt, but a short way in
Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 9
, not with the General, who, at the outset, said he would do the best he could with the small number of troops entrusted to him, but with the imbecility of the Navy and the War Departments. It was General McClellan's purpose to proceed up the James river at first; but over incompetent Navy Department was unable to clear it for him, notwithstanding the immense number of vessels at the command of Commodore Goldsborough. The Merrimac was permitted to control the waters of the James river till itJames river till it was too late, and the rebels had possession of the strong points on its banks.--Had the river been under control of our fleet when Gen. McClellan was ordered to march up the York peninsula, a very different story would be told to-day. The James would have been his basis of operations from the beginning, instead of the York and the Pamunkey; and, supported by the gunboats, he would have been in Richmond a month ago. The War Department cut up and divided McClellan's army in despite of all his r
Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania, United States) (search for this): article 9
off a month. Although tired out, General McClellan is very cheerful, and promises, if the Government will sustain him, to be in Richmond in less than one month. Support him and he will not belie his good name. His men are full of enthusiasm and in the best of spirits. The mud has dried up, and life is far more tolerable than it was a week ago. Our lines are contracted and concentrated, and our position is better than ever. The recruits for the New army. Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania, writes to the Philadelphia Bulletin that the absence of the names of Governors Burton, of Delaware, and Kirkwood, of Iowa, from the late address of the loyal Governors to the President, was in consequence of inability to reach of those gentlemen by telegraph when the memorial was prepared. Both those gentlemen, as well as Governor Sprague, of Rhode Island, have since authorized their names to be affixed to the memorial. Cincinnati, July 8.--Governor Morton's (of Indiana) call for
Roanoke Island (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 9
ich they were handled by their able Generals. The movements of Gen. Burnside. The New York Herald, of the 9th noticing Gen. Burnside, who is now shelling some little towns in North Carolina says: With regard to the movements of Gen. Burnside, which were somewhat mysterious heretofore, we learn that two divisions of his army were on shipboard and had actually started to join Gen. McClellan's army ten days ago. The expedition it appears, was hearing Hatteras when a boat from Roanoke Island, with dispatches for Gen. Burnside, containing the intelligence that Gen. McClellan's army was in Richmond, intercepted the fleet Upon this information the troops were ordered back to Newbern, and a boat was sent to Fortress Monroe to obtain positive information. The return of the boat brought the true story, and matters were arranged accordingly. Had the first story proved true. Burnside's army would no doubt, have marched inland to prevent the retreat of the rebel army — a duty whic
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