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The Daily Dispatch: July 5, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 28, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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The Valley. At last dates from the North, Lincoln appeared to be making energetic preparations for another invaden of the Valley. He had appointed Major General Pops to command the three divisions of Fremont, Banks, and McDowell. What effect the Fate of McClellen's army may have upon these plans, it is impossible to say. If they are not chenged, however, the Valley will likely on the next great battle-ground in Virginia. Our army will be ready for the campaign there. We have a plenty of reserves here and in the Valley to meet the Yankees, and defeat them too.
rm coat of Maj. Gen. Pope, his sword, two horses, and his servant, and some sixty thousand 1 dollars in specie and Treasury notes. After this haul our wearied troops were permitted to rest until about four o'clock on Saturday morning, the enemy having rallied, vigorously assailed them. The foe was repulsed, but Gen. Stuart deeming it prudent to retire, fell back to Warrenton Springs, a little after daylight. The party also captured a mall which had been made up to send to Washington, by Gen. Pops. This was sent back to Gen. Lee, and is to contain some important revelations. The coal of the Yankee General was yesterday sent to Governor Letcher. We have no news of any general fight, though a well founded impression prevails that much more has occurred than the public has been apprised of Passengers from Gordonsville on Tuesday afternoon, state that heavy firing was heard in the direction of Warrenton, beginning about 10 o'clock on Tuesday morning, and the supposition was that