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The Daily Dispatch: June 18, 1862., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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different camps of instruction. They are in a measure veterans, and burning with ardor to join their companions in arms, to share with them the glory of the brilliant campaign in the Valley. Jackson now has as many men as he wants — as many as can be managed successfully in the mountainous district through which he will have to march in order to reach the territory of the enemy. At last accounts all the reinforcements had reached him, and he was steadily pushing forward after Shields and Fremont, who were retreating before his advance. The Yankee Generals must either give him battle or be driven across the Potomac. If they have the courage to make a stand, we shall have an opportunity of recording another victory more glorious than any before. There is no doubt as to the result. No better comment could be made upon the military resources of the South than is shown by the fact that, while our armies at all important points have steadily received accessions, a large body of men h
The campaign in Virginia. Revelations from the Federal War Department--attack on Gen. McClellan--Development of the great man Hitchcock — Banks Fremont, McDowell, &c., &c. [from the Boston Transcript, June 2.] When two influential newspapers of this city, claiming to be friendly to the present administration, in utter ignorance of the great facts indispensable to correct judgment, have seen fit to call for the removal of Mr. Stanton, and when one of those journals the Daily Advertiser, had been for weeks joining with the New York Herald and the Boston Courier, and with everything bitter, factious, and treasonable, in ignorant abuse of that eminent person, it becomes a matter of simple justice that he should have the public benefit of some of the great facts of record in his favor. We propose, by a simple exhibition of authoritative facts, and in no spirit of mere partisan attack and defence, to show that it is to him, whom the Daily Advertiser charges with all whic