Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: September 26, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Robert E. Lee or search for Robert E. Lee in all documents.

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From our army. We have at last some authentic accounts of the position of our forces under Gen. Lee, but we are fare our readers will pardon as if we decline to disclose their whereabouts. Suffice it to say that our army is not in Maryland, but in a position to meet the enemy should be attempt an invasion of the Valley. A gentleman from the immediate neighborhood of the army, and who left there on Tuesday morning, says that recruits are daily reaching Gen. Lee, and that the army is now iGen. Lee, and that the army is now in for better condition than at any time since the second battle of Manassas. The officers and men are a buoyant spirits, and are anxiously hoping that the enemy will attempt the passage of the Potomac. Of this however, there seems very little probability, as it is currently reported, and pretty generally believed, that McClellan is falling back to the direction of Washington. The movements of the enemy are closely observed, and within the course of a week of ten days there will probably be so
h of them at least as are not obstinately determined to be miserable — that the army could not be in better hands. If General Lee, and his Generals of corps, divisions, and brigades, most of whom would have been made Marshals of the Empire by the first Napoleon — if General Lee and these Generals, with the Colonels, Majors, Captains, and Lieutenants, every one of whom fights as though he carried a Marshal's baton in his knapsack — if General Lee, with such officers as these, and an army whichGeneral Lee, with such officers as these, and an army which need not turn its back upon the bravest that ever trod the earth, cannot take care of himself, and of them, and of the cause committed to their keeping, then wisdom is folly, and valor no better than arrant cowardice. For our own part, we trust inhat can be done for the country, and that it will not be long before we shall receive striking testimony to the fact. General Lee will not move until he is ready; but when he is ready, and does move, we have no doubt that the result will be of such<
ble after the General Assembly shall have adjourned, to the camps of the soldiers from this State in that part of the Confederate army under the command of General Robert E. Lee, to ascertain and supply their deficiencies of clothing and other necessary comforts of whatever kind, and that the committee make report of their transact State from invasion. 2. that the achievements of the army near Richmond, first under command of Gen. Jos, E. Johnston, and afterwards under command of General Robert E. Lee, in driving from the envious of the Capital a disciplined army, superior in numbers and equipment, occupying formidable and fortified positions, and confidhomas J. Jackson, by a rapid succession of brilliant victories in the Valley of Virginia, and afterwards by effective action as a part of the combined army under Gen. Lee, has the conspicuous privilege of having won the first triumphs and having honorably participated in the successes of the present illustrious campaign in his Sta