w impulse-and War will rage with greater fury than ever.
Mr. Stephens will go into Georgia, and reanimate his people.
Gen. Wise spoke at length for independence at the Capitol on Saturday night amidst applauding listeners, and Governor Smith speak-morrow.
Every effort will be made to popularize the cause again.
Hon. Mr. Foote is at Washington, in prison.
Gen. Wise's brigade has sent up resolutions consenting to gradual emancipation-but never to reunion with the North.
There is esterday some progress was made with the measure of 200,000 negroes for the army.
Something must be done-and soon.
Gen. Wise sent me a letter of introduction to Gen. Breckinridge yesterday.
I sent it in to-day.
I want the system of passports the Negro bill.
It will pass, of course, without some unforeseen obstacle is interposed.
A letter from Gen. Lee to Gen. Wise is published, thanking the latter's brigade for resolutions recently adopted, declaring that they would consent to grad
al enemies have been persecuted, conscription has been converted into an engine of vengeance, of cupidity, and has been often made to subserve the ends of the invader, until at last we find ourselves in a deplorable and desperate condition.
Gen. Wise, who has been here a few days on sick furlough, has returned to his command, still coughing distressfully, and distressed at the prospect.
Miers W. Fisher, member of the Virginia Secession Convention, neglected by the government, and rackedwith disease, is about to return to the Eastern Shore of Virginia.
He may submit and die. He might have done good service, but the politicians who controlled the Confederate States Government ignored him because he had once been a supporter of Gov. Wise for the Presidency.
There is a report that Sheridan's force has crossed the James River.
If this be so, the Danville Road is in danger, and the President and his cabinet and Congress are all in a predicament.
No wonder there is some commo