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The Daily Dispatch: October 2, 1862., [Electronic resource], The British press of President Davis's message. (search)
d to the Committee on Military Affairs. A communication from the Governor was laid before the House by the Speaker, containing correspondence of Gens. Floyd, Loring, Adjt. Gen Richardson, and the Secretary of War, in relation to the alleged mischievous interference of General Loring with the execution of the late proclamationGeneral Loring with the execution of the late proclamation of the Governor to fill the ranks of General Floyd's command. Gen. Loring states in the correspondence, upon the authority of one of his officers, that a very large proportion of the men in Gen. Floyd's army are under thirty-five years of age, and liable to duty in the Confederate army, and that in recruiting these men for the SGen. Loring states in the correspondence, upon the authority of one of his officers, that a very large proportion of the men in Gen. Floyd's army are under thirty-five years of age, and liable to duty in the Confederate army, and that in recruiting these men for the State Line his plan of operations has been greatly interfered with. This Gen. Floyd denies, and says the men of the age indicated are from the bordering counties in possession of the enemy, and the States of Maryland and Kentucky, and hence not liable to the operation of the Conscript law. The documents were referred to the Committ
From Gen. Loring's army. [correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Army of N. W. Va., Camp near Charleston, Va., Sept, 25, 1862. We are rejoiced to learn that our triumphant march into the rich valley of Kanawha was hailed with rejoicing by our friends in "Dixie;" that the bold step of our gallant Loring was a predated by some, at least who calmly and impartially weigh the value of the treasure opened up to our glorious Confederacy. Gen. Loring is fast gaining the confidence of Gen. Loring is fast gaining the confidence of all classes in this whole region by his mild and conservative course, and wherever the Stars and Bars have been unfurled they are flocking to its standard, I believe 5,000 men will soon swell our ranks and give us that strength which will prove irred do well to urge them out. Army worms, alias speculators, are making their appearance here already, and we pray God that Gen. Loring may be constrained to prohibit their purchasing one bushel of salt or gallon of oil. In haste, yours, D. C. D.