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The Daily Dispatch: April 1, 1864., [Electronic resource], The reported occupation of Winchester by the enemy. (search)
Latest from the North. Orange C. H., March 31. --Northern papers to the 27th are received. The following is a synopsis of the news: The capture of a company of Yankee cavalry at Wingfield, Kanawha, is acknowledged Lincoln has issued a proclamation defining the amnesty proclamation. He says that the amnesty only applies to persons who are at large and free from arrest, confinement, or duress, and that only such shall take the oath with a view of restoring peace and establishing frigates are at the mouth of the Rio Grande, and an attack on Metamora is expected. The Washington Chronicle says Grant's policy is to keep moving on the enemy's track, and he fondly hopes the 4th of July, 64', will be more renowned than the 4th of July, '63. Saulsbury has delivered a speech in the Yankee Senate calling Lincoln a usurper, and accusing Station of falsehood. The speech produced, says the Herald, a much deeper impression than was anticipated. Gold quoted at 168.
The Daily Dispatch: April 1, 1864., [Electronic resource], The reported occupation of Winchester by the enemy. (search)
son from the army. Let them cease to disturb themselves upon the problem, "How long the war will last?" The agitation of such a question gives hope and encouragement to the flagging energies of the North. It leads them to cherish the delusion that we will soon become so tired of the existing state of things as to be ready to accept peace on any terms. Let us, therefore, show no unworthy anxiety on such a point. Let us learn to contemplate the possibility that the war will last till we and our children have passed from the scene of action. A state of perpetual war is as much to be preferred to the peace of submission to Yankeedom as the life of brave mariners on the storm to the ocean to the condition of frogs and tadpole in the midst of a miasanatie pool. Series to Yankees, and herding with one own liberty slaves — that is the only peace to which Lincoln destines us. "How long will the war last?" Let is last forever, if forever is necessary to keep us from such a fate as that.
"Four or five to One." --But between the two forces a wide difference the rebel out-numbered us five to one.--Fia Coe, N. Y. Times. Well, some individual favor us will an account of a which we were that the enemy did not us five to one standing the demoralization of the enemy not withstanding that daily in the into of hundreds, and their armies are all through the opportunity to come North is there a battle than they At Wilson's Creek, Carthage, Lexington Belmont, Bull, Run, Ball's Bluff, Biz Chancellorville. Manassas, Fredericksburg, Chickahominy, the enemy invariably In the latest use of it, it means really nothing more nor less than the inch that Lincoln committed a criminal blunder in sending troops to Florida, and also that his troops disgracefully ran away, and thus lost the battle.--
Judge Baldwin. It having been intimated that Judge Baldwin, of , (father of the Flush ) has identified himself will the enemies of his native Virginia, we are glad to hear from one of his relations contradiction of the charge. A gentlemen who recently saw Judge Baldwin in the island of Bermuda states that, true to his native justifies and political , the South has no more ardent Friend, Whilst in Washington he applied to Lincoln for permission to visit his friend on the South, not was . that Judge it has acquired a comfortable ...