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ns, gives 104,000 men as the former, and the following speculations as to the latter: The rebel movement now in progress towards the North is being made by Gen. Lee's whole army. The advance is led by General Ewell, who is in command of Gen. Jackson's old corps. He has with him two divisions, embracing 18,500 men. The third division of the corps had not come up at last accounts.--Gen. Lee, with Hill's corps and Longstreet's corps, is also moving northward, and will act in conjunction witn, Government stores; Bark Tacony, of Philadelphia, (act destroyed, but changed to a privateer,) M. A. Shindler, Great Egg Harbor, N. J., ballast; Kate Stewart, Philadelphia, (bonded for $7,000) The Coquette is commanded by Lt. Chas. W. Reed, of Jackson, Miss, whose property at that city having been destroyed, has sworn, the Yankees say, to burn every vessel he catches. Lincoln on military arrests. Lincoln has written a letter in reply to the resolutions of the Albany, N. Y., Democratic
The Daily Dispatch: June 22, 1863., [Electronic resource], Confederate Issues in North Carolina. (search)
Forfeited. --Mary Jackson, charged with participating in the riot on the 2d of April, and held to bail to appear before the Mayor on last Saturday, failed to appear because of serious indisposition, and her bond was for feited. The investigation, was then fixed for the 8th of July, by which time, it is hoped, the accused will be ready to answer.
Big Black to impede Johnston's movements. They also represent that great distress prevails-among citizens inside of the enemy's lines. The Yankees have robbed them of all their provisions, and numbers are in a starving condition. Osyka, June 16.--via Mobile 19. --Officers from Port Hudson report that all is safe, and the garrison in good spirits, with provisions for three months. The enemy has made twenty-seven assaults, with a loss of five thousand. Our loss is three hundred. Jackson, June 17--via Mobile 19. --Numerous couriers have arrived from Vicksburg within the past few days. Their reports are stereotyped. Beyond the fact that Grant's sappers and miners are at work to blow up our works, there is nothing new. A courier from Port Hudson, with dispatches to Gen. Johnston, arrived last night. He reports that the garrison is in fine condition and spirits. Banks's force is estimated at 20,000. It is also reported that he has abandoned the idea of storming the p