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. This is a much more agreeable process to persons of Raymond's calibre than attacking Gen. Lee with ball and bayonet. Raymond is evidently of opinion that the pen is mightier than the sword. If Grant can't fight Lee out of Richmond, perhaps RaymRaymond can write him out. A prodigious whopper, shot out of the Times's long-range cannon, at the safe distance of New York, is the exact description of weapon suited to the capabilities of the nimble heeled varlet, whose memorable flight from Solferinres Gen. Lee proposes to take in vindication of his honor. The specific charge brought against our beloved Chieftain by Raymond is mendacity. He accuses Gen. Lee of falsehood in his bulletins. If Gen. Lee has one virtue more predominant than any other, it is truthfulness. But perhaps Raymond, after all, may design to be complimentary. Lying in Yankeedom has been elevated to one of the fine arts. To swear they have been victorious when they have been defeated is an indispensable accomplis