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p through the disasters of three campaigns — for the materials of resistance and of ultimate triumph. A people determined never to be conquered cannot be conquered. We shall doubt only when we the people begin to falter. With regard to General Lee, when the read shall have glanced over the very interesting intelligence obtained from a wounded officer, which he will find in another column, he will at once dismiss all apprehensions. The Yankee accounts which we publish to day are a tissue of lies and exaggeration from beginning to end. Gen. Lee is perfectly master of the situation, and of his own movements. Apparently he has no idea of leaving. Maryland. Victorious in two days of the battles, he failed but in one instance to rent the enemy, and then he fell back in perfect order, induced to do so by want of provisions along. The people of the Confederacy may place, as heretofore, the most implied confidence in him. Wherever he is there they may be assures everything will b
ed the Mississippi and was joining Gardner at Port Hudson, had completely routed Banks, and marched on to reinforce Johnston of course must be received with the incredulity that the questionable ter of everything by telegraph from that quarter is so well calculated to inspire. But all at once the telegraphers from the North appear to be ambitions of outstripping their contemporaries of the far South, and with one bound go a long way ahead of them. We are informed from Martinsburg that Gen. Lee, by an adroit move, has captured forty thousand of the enemy, and they "refuse to be paroled! " The number of prisoners are finally reduced to four thousand, and some have been charitable enough to imagine that there was a mistake in transcribing the sum, by which four was magnified into forty. But the signs of the telegraph do not admit of such a mistake. Yet again, if this were not so, the particularity with which the message described the movement of the falling back of the centre, and
From General Lee's army. Confederate account of the Batt's of Gettysburg--Gen. Lee Falls back in good order to Hagerstown — our armle- field. In the fights of Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, Gen. Lee took about 10,000 prisoners, who were promptly sent to the rear, are was no demoralization. None of the officers have any idea that Gen. Lee intends to re-cross the Potomac, nor has that intention been even Little confidence was felt in the ability of Meade's army to prevent Lee's advance on that city when he should attempt it, and much anxiety w yesterday that a dispatch had been received by the President from Gen. Lee, stating that his army, in good order, had fallen back to Hagerstom which it will be seen how difficult it is to surround or cut off Gen. Lee: "Gettysburg lies Northeast of Baltimore 52 miles, 80 from Wtysburg on the West, extending South through Frederick county. If Gen. Lee fell back towards the Potomac he had the advantage of these mounta
Of the movements of the army but little is reliably known. So reticent is General Lee of his movements and intentions that he dates his dispatches from any point campaign are all to be found in Maryland, and no one knows this better than General Lee. It is believed here that Hooker, with his army, is at Frederick. No one ie protection of a large armed escort. This orders is said to have come from General Lee, and hence it is believed that the enemy in some force is between this point, Pa. They report that on Wednesday a battle commenced near. Gettysburg between Lee and Meade, which lasted two days, at the end of which time Meade fell back towards Baltimore and Lee was following him. One of our cavalry men, just returned from Maryland, brings the same information, derived from the sons across the Potomac, ampting to storm the enemy's works. We succeeded, but were compelled to retire.--Lee then, on Friday evening, changed his front, and moved behind the town of Gettysb
Latest from the North. General Lee fallen back to Hagertown.--Romhasti Description of Meade's pursuit — a Proclamation from Lincolnat it is little more than a tissue of falsehood. The retreat of Lee. We publish this afternoon a number of important dispatches farmmy of the Potomac in relation to the rebel retreat. It seems that Gen. Lee. after the terrible repulse of his army on Friday, found the armywere to be in Frederick to day. Gen. Meade has telegraphed that Lee's army is retreating in wild confusion. Every available man in Baltimore and Washington is being hurried to Frederick to intercept Lee's flying and demoralized troops. A great battle will probably come off td by Generals Couch, Schenck, and Heintzelman, will be nearly double Lee's army. Headquarters Army of the Potomac, July 6 The rebel Genereached them. During the evening a flag of trace arrived from Gen. Lee, proposing, in his hypocritical manner, a trace of forty-eight hou
The Daily Dispatch: July 10, 1863., [Electronic resource], "The Southern Church Justified in its support of the South in the present War." (search)
Major Henly's Battalion. --The battalion of Government clerks, which turned out so promptly in defence of the city, are regularly enlisted men, and not militia. They are under command of Major Henly, and, by the terms of their enlistment, can be sent to any part of the country where their services may be required. It has been suggested that they might render good service by guarding the Yankee prisoners taken in the late battles, and relieving Gen. Lee's forces to that extent.