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The Daily Dispatch: November 10, 1863., [Electronic resource], The fight near Kelley's Ford Saturday--further Particulars; (search)
t three wounded. The rebels renewed the fight on the 3d at Colliersville, on the Memphis and Charleston Railroad, and after a brief engagement were repulsed. Among the rebel prisoners taken were Gen. Geary and staff.(?) The Memphis papers contain information of another fight at Pine Bluff, Ark, between 3,000 rebels under Marmaduke and the cavalry garrison of the town. They were repulsed with heavy loss. The Yankee loss was 12 killed. There is nothing from Charleston or from Meade's army. The Times says sufficient news has been received to make it certain that Maryland has pronounced for Lincoln with a large majority. Three out of the five Union candidates for Congress are elected, as also are Union local officers generally throughout the State. In New York the Union men elect their Secretary of State, Comptroller, Treasurer, Attorney, General, Engineer, two out of three Canal Commissioners, one out of three Prison Inspectors, five out of eight Justices of
The Daily Dispatch: November 10, 1863., [Electronic resource], The fight near Kelley's Ford Saturday--further Particulars; (search)
readers as certain to come off in a few days has, in all probability, already commenced. There seems to be no doubt that Meade is advancing with his whole force, as we anticipated. The pressure of public opinion in the North has compelled Lincoln ng his own ground, in a country he thoroughly knows, and this is half the battle. He has not, we presume, so many men as Meade may have, but his men are all veterans, and fully equal to the task of beating any force Meade may be able to bring againMeade may be able to bring against it. The opening of the campaign was unfortunate, but the misfortune was not of a character or of an extent to cause any uneasiness. Pickets are frequently captured in this manner upon a sudden advance, and yet the capture seldom has any influence characteristic of this war, and should, we think, be avoided where it is possible. We have not the slightest fear that Meade will be successful, and therefore we have no apprehensions for Richmond from that quarter. With respect to the unfor