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The Daily Dispatch: July 21, 1862., [Electronic resource], The lines East of the Blue Ridge — affairs in the Valley. (search)
of their guns upon the town. They state that their force on this bill numbers three thousand, but our informant does not think that they exceed fifteen hundred or two thousand at most. Since their return to Winchester, after the retreat of Banks, the Yankees have been decidedly cautions in all their movements, and manifest the greatest uneasiness in all their actions. They seem to dread the approach of Jackson and his forces, and are at all times prepared to skedaddle. The appointment of Pope had failed to lull their apprehensions. The force now in the vicinity of the town is understood to be a portion of the command of the reckless and unprincipled Geary. On Tuesday evening last there was a fight at Middletown, on the Valley turnpike, about eight miles from Winchester, between our cavalry scouts and the pickets of the enemy, in which they sustained a loss of eight killed and wounded. The only loss suffered on our side was the wounding of a horse. This little skirmish had g
the Shenandoah Valley, is again freely circulated this afternoon. A gentleman who came from Winchester last night states that the rebels in that vicinity are sanguine that Stonewall Jackson will pay them another visit before the week is out.--Gen. Pope has made all the necessary arrangements to receive him. His address to his army, which is published to-day, shows that he is determined to do just exactly what he says. Gen. Pope has made himself immensely popular while he has been among us heGen. Pope has made himself immensely popular while he has been among us here. He looks like a soldier. Foreign intervention. An English officer, who has been sojourning here for some weeks, stated, this afternoon, in the rotunda of the Capitol, that England would recognize the Southern Confederacy before the first of September, unless, in the meantime, our army captured Richmond. He regarded Gen. McClellan's recent movements as a virtual defeat, and said that he had exposed his weakness to the rebels, and that his Government would so understand it. Thi
s. the subject of drafting--one Vermont Regiment already in New York — Gen Pope's forces, &c. The Federal press is still on the drafting act. The Phng towards Richmond from this direction. Immediately after the great battles Gen. Pope was ordered, on impulse, to concentrate all the forces scattered between the henandoah Valley, cross the Potomac, and enter Maryland. If, on the other hand, Pope should go down the Valley, what would hinder the Confederates from taking the stn — were at once drawn from the North, for the protection of Washington, I think Pope could then march down, and that, through his aid, McClellan could rout the Confet is that, instead of being on route for Richmond, as the North deems likely, Gen. Pope's forces are even now distributed in small squads from the Dan to the Beershepoint is to be the enemy's line of approach before concentrating to meet him. Gens. Pope, Sigel, Blenker, Stahl, and a half dozen others, are inert at Willards's, wai
Major Gen. Pope. --The Missouri Republican mentions as one of the singularities of history that John Pope, who is now in command of the army of Virginia, having over stepped three Major-Generals at the age of forty years, was for a long while, a pupil of Gen. Shields, the latter a schoolmaster at kia.