Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 11, 1863., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Rosecrans or search for Rosecrans in all documents.

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he regular armies of Europe. The magnificent courage of the Southern troops can only be put to valuable account by making their discipline equal to their courage, and by husbanding our resources in men and arms with the most patient forethought and the most perfect system. Nor ought we to underrate the military skill any more than the courage of the Yankee army. The majority of their Generals may not be equal to the occasion, but some of them have shown great activity and sagacity. Rosecrans was one of their best Generals, Grant is unquestionably an able leader, and Meade has exhibited decided enterprise and boldness. One of these leaders has already been defeated, and the others may be; but to make this certain we must rely not upon their imagined incapacity, but, under the blessing of Heaven, upon our own watchfulness, system, forethought, and energy. We must prepare to fight the enemy as though he were led by Napoleon or Cœsar. Our men have the courage to fight anybody a
The Spoils of a raid. --A correspondent of the Atlanta Confederacy, writing from Headquarters Morrison's Cavalry, London, Tennessee, Oct. 31st, says: Major Stainback, A. Q. M, of this brigade (Morrison's) has just reached us. He was with the late raiding party around Rosecrans's rear. He says that at every house he passed in North Alabama and Georgia, a woman would ran to the door and say, "Hilloa, mister, have you got anything to sell?" He says that the men had dozens of hoop skirts hung over their horses' necks and were completely loaded down with all kinds of women's goods.
dates from Liverpool to the 27th ult.--three days later — has arrived at St. John's: Great-Britain. Gen. Lee's advance on Gen. Meade attracted much attention. The Daily News says that, while the Confederates are unable to dislodge Rosecrans, Lee's movements are so inconsistent with ordinary principles as to baffle all attempts at explanation. Gen Meade had nothing to gain by delivering battle in the centre of Virginia, and wisely declined to challenge his opponent until he reachee Times says the last blow has yet to be struck, and the Federals will have extraordinary good for tune if a third battle on the scene of two defeats reverses the associations connected with the ill ened field of Bull Run. The Times thinks Rosecrans will have to capitulate or retreat, and the former appears the most probable. Henry Ward Beecher was entertained at a fare well breakfast in Manchester on the 24th. Thanks were voted to Mr. Beecher for his various addresses, and congratul