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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 4, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for R. E. Lee or search for R. E. Lee in all documents.

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world for his blunders in that campaign. He started from Washington to attack Gen. Lee with an army thrice as numerous as the letter had at the time. His progress wave the pleasure to inform you that I shall relieve Harper's Ferry and capture Gen. Lee, whole army, to-morrow. "Not exactly," answered one of them "Harper's Ferry bt it. He tried to carry out the rest of his programme next day. He attacked General Lee with a force three times as numerous as that which the latter brought into tgn of 14,796--within 204 of 15,000. He could nowhere be seen the next day.--General Lee moved off after having occupled the field for twenty-four hours. McClellan tled of his object. He did not relieve Harpors Ferry, and he did not capture General Lee. That General has stood facing him for more than six weeks. He does not att, and will be beaten far worse if he encounter the greatly recruited army of General Lee again. The New York Tribune's correspondent said that at the battle of
Ship burnt. --The ship Alleghenian, of New York, with guano, bound from Baltimore to London, was burnt by Lieuts, Wood and Lee, with ten volunteers from the "Patrick Henry," while lying in Chesapeake Bay, one night during last week.-- Her officers were taken prisoners and brought to this city.
n no foreign arrival since the Australasian. We give the extracts below: The advance of McClellan's army — they Find Lee and Stuart in an hour The Washington Star, of Wednesday evening, says that the late copious rains have saved the Confedreparing to leave a position which exposes them to an attack in the rear. It says: It is believed in the front that Lee has divided his army into two large corps--one under Jackson and the other under Longstreet, and is leaving the region in on's army. He believer Walker's is portion of Mill's) force at Upperville was only sent there to cover the right flank of Lee's army. It was generally believed at Gordonsville that Fredericksburg was in the hands of the United States army. Nowas made to day to remove the bodies of two soldiers buried near Shepherdstown but it was denied until the consent of Gen, Lee or Stuart could be obtained, which occupied an hour. --This shows that the leading rebel Generals are not a great distance