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military head in the United States on his tall shoulders.--But though his plan be ever so good, subjugation is by no means certain, for there must be a hand to execute as well as a head to design; and, even with both, the spirit of the country must be subdued before, in such a territory as ours, subjugation is possible. To General Scott, a son of Virginia, belongs the unenviable glory of every efficient movement which the Federal armies have made for the conquest of his native country. Grant, Sherman & Co., who are the prominent actors in the scene, are but the tools with which the designs of the old chieftain are carried out. They are getting great names, but are no more entitled to the honor, if they accomplish their work, than masons and carpenters to the credit of some grand architectural conception which their hands have simply embodied in stone and wood. We recognize in Wingfield Scott, of Virginia, the military master spirit of the Federal War, and are willing he shall e
Gold was quoted at 156 3-4. There is no news from Grant, and only the following From Sherman: Washingt. Morse, Daniel Baker, M. Q. Waddell, M. Harding, James Grant, A. J. Howell, A. J. Murry. Dr. W. J. Price, Colobitrament of the whole affair to General Lee and General Grant. Let those two generals settle the terms of adj then get rid of the leaders. But if we leave it to Grant and Lee to arrange terms, the latter will try to retto confront and settle with the enveloping armies of Grant. What then? Finding himself powerless against the to treat for a capitulation. In this emergency, General Grant has but to demand that all the armies under the ail to do as soon as ordered by "Little Phil." Grant's army. A letter from Grant's army says: GGrant's army says: General Kantz's cavalry division made a reconnaissance from the right of the Army of the James on Sunday, in thedan from passing down to the James river and joining Grant; but, nevertheless, Sheridan can, if he so chooses,
The War news. The Richmond and Petersburg lines. Nothing of interest has occurred on these lines. On the north side, all is quiet. Grant's army in front of Petersburg has, for several days, been in some commotion, which is thought to indicate that he is either sending off troops to North Carolina or preparing to make another move against the Southside railroad. From North Carolina--Sherman's movements. The New York Times says that Sherman was to meet Schofield at Goldsboro' on the 21st instant, that is, last Tuesday. Though it is probable that Sherman was late in reaching the trysting place, intelligence received through the Raleigh papers goes to show that he has set out in that direction. The Raleigh Confederate of Thursday says that, on the evening and night of the 20th, Sherman moved from Bentonsville towards Goldsboro'. The distance from Bentonsville to Goldsboro' is about twenty miles. Referring to affairs after the battle of Bentonsville, the Confeder
Yankee deserters. --Among the commitments to Castle Thunder, yesterday, were an unusual number of Yankee deserters, who will be held till the accumulation of the regular complement for transmission homeward under the stipulations of "Order No. 65." These deserters report the intention of scores of other soldiers belonging to Grant's army to desert and come over to our side.