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ast sixteen days to replace the bridge at Rappahannock Station, and, until that structure is rebuilt, no extensive advance can be made. In connection with this subject we may state that it is rumored that Ewell's corps has been sent to reinforce Bragg. A Washington telegram to the Philadelphia Inquirer says: General Meade, and General Humphreys, Chief of Staff, arrived this afternoon from the front, and are in town to-night. Speculation is busy concerning the object of this visit,ceived last night, direct from headquarters, makes no mention of such a loss, and says that Lee captured but few prisoners. It was stated at Warrenton that the retreating soldiers said that Hill's corps was to be immediately sent to the aid of Gen. Bragg. A correspondent of the New York Herald, writing from the field on the 26th, says: Lee's army, after making threatening demonstrations in our front on Friday and Saturday, suddenly fell back. Our army started in pursuit on Monday mo
The Daily Dispatch: October 26, 1863., [Electronic resource], One hundred and seventy-five dollars reward. (search)
rals, and his body thrown upon the huge pile where rot the remains of Scott, McClellan, Pope, Burnside, and Hooker. Our Generals, during this war, have had unbounded influence at Washington. They unmake, if they do not appoint, whatever Generals they please. Meade is the only one left, and we predict for him a speedy decapitation. Grant is to take the place of Rosecrans, and to hold it until the first battle at least. We take his appointment to indicate immediate active operations. Bragg, we presume, is to be forthwith attacked. We hope it may be so, and if it were not the intention of the Cabinet to have an attack made, we cannot see why they should have cut off Rosey's head, unless it was for his lying. This again can hardly be, for Halleck inculcated the duty of lying, and can hardly punish him for sticking so closely to his duty. Grant himself has never succeeded anywhere but by dint of overwhelming numbers. He is a slow-motioned General, and as a boaster fully equal
Detailing conscripts for hospital service. The following letter from Hon. J. A. Campbell Assistant Secretary of War, to the Hon. G. W. Jones, of Tennessee, will prove of interest to persons whom it affects. The letter is dated Richmond, August 27: Your letter relative to persons who were upon examination, found to be unfit for field service, but were, under a misconstruction of the law, ordered to report for hospital duty, and referring to the case of R. C. Foster has been received and referred to Gen Bragg with the following endorsement: "The detailing of men examined as conscripts and found to be unfit for field duty, for hospital service, is in opposition to the Act of October 11, 1862, (exemption,) and instructions in general order No. 82. "Under such circumstances a discharge will be made."