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From the army in Northern Virginia. The main body of our forces in the Valley still remain at their old position, from which it would seem there is no disposition on the part of McClellan to attempt to dislodge them. Gen. Stuart, an account of whose raid we yesterday published from Northern sources, has safely returned to Virginia, as will be seen by the following dispatch from General Lee to the Secretary of War. Winchester, Va., Oct. 14, 1862. Hon. G. W. Randolph: The cavalry expedition to Pennsylvania has returned safe. They passed through Mercersburg, Chambersburg, Emmetsburg, Liberty, New Market, Ryattstown, and Burnsville. The expedition crossed the Potomac above Williamsport, and recrossed at White's Ford, making the entire circuit, cutting the enemy's communications destroying arms, &c, and obtaining many recruits. R. E. Lee, General. About one hundred and fifty prisoners arrived by the Central train of yesterday, captured by the command of Col. I
The Daily Dispatch: October 15, 1862., [Electronic resource], The European Press on American Affairs. (search)
aught we know, men of whom equally good officers might have been made, but because such men naturally turned away from an unpopular and unprofitable career to seek profit in trade, or fame at the bar, or in politics; and it is too late now to make Generals of them. The Army and Navy Gazette says the Confederate invasion of Maryland is a failure, if the latest telegraph prove true. Pope's army, it seems, was badly beaten, but not placed hors du combat in the second struggle on the plains of Manassas. McClellan has shown a decided flash of soldier-like spirit in marching resolutely upon the lines of retreat open to the Confederates. The Morning Post; writing in ignorance of the Maryland battle, says "the Confederates, in turning the invaders, have undertaken a most difficult, if not impossible, task." The Daily News eulogizes Garibaldi for his declaration in favor of the North, and denounces those who carp at him for it. It says, however, that he will not go to America.
ment of the gallant officer whose name we place at the head of this article, seems to have produced great consternation among the Yankees. It is not surpassed in brilliancy by anything that has been done during the whole war, even by himself. Besides frightening the Pennsylvania Yankees out of their wit it must have cost them a prodigious sum of money. We hope General Stuart made ample reprisals for the damage inflicted by Pope's thieves upon the inhabitants of the Piedmont regions and McClellan's marauders on those of the Peninsula. But independently of the property which he may have taken or destroyed, the Yankees have been at enormous expense in preparing the militia for the field. From their papers, we should suppose that the whole force of the State was to be brought out, to oppose Stuart and his 3,000 cavalry. It is surprising to us that any person should feel despondent when he sees such deeds as these continually performed by our men. They indicate a valor which can