Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: July 22, 1863., [Electronic resource].
Found 409 total hits in 190 results.
Gen Lee's losses. A statement was made in some of the Yankee newspapers, apparently upon the authority of Gen. Meade, that Gen. Lee's losses in the battle of Gettysburg amounted to 33,000 men! A more monstrous falsehood was never published even in a Yankee newspaper. It contradicts itself, and is so plainly contradicted by
at a single man of his army was allowed to cross the Potomac?
Why was it not pursued sword in hand, and either killed or captured by the innumerable cavalry which Meade had at hand?
Why did the Yankees first leave the field of battle, and leave it in possession of an army which had suffered so much?
Why was Gen. Lee allowed to w would occasion the destruction of any army under 100,000 men strong, in such weather as we have had, and in the face of a force numerically so superior as that of Meade's. It would have been routed beyond the possibility of rallying.
It would have dissolved like a snow wreath in the warm rains of Spring.
It would have become tot
Gen Lee's losses. A statement was made in some of the Yankee newspapers, apparently upon the authority of Gen. Meade, that Gen. Lee's losses in the battle of Gettysburg amounted to 33,000 men!
nd prone to believe the worst, if the loss of Gen. Lee was so great, how comes it that a single man an army which had suffered so much?
Why was Gen. Lee allowed to withdraw without the loss of a gun 00 men--4,000 less than the Yankees affirm that Lee lost in the battle of Gettysburg, while it is certain that Lee did not carry 120,000 with him into Pennsylvania.
Like most habitual liars, these hey killed and wounded such a number of men for Lee as they represent, they must have been the most kee army were not cowards.
They did not follow Lee because they could not. They had been so badly hat pursuit was impossible.
The true loss of Gen Lee did not probably reach 12,000 men, while thei They were therefore in no condition to molest Gen. Lee in any movement he might choose to make.
Governor Seymour. We are at a loss to know what became of this functionary after the advent of the Federal troops, which, we learn by a gentleman who saw the Herald of the 18th, came from Harris
cided that the law is unconstitutional, Lincoln is still determined to enforce the draft. --Has Seymour, then, backed out, and given up the ground to Lincoln?
After using such determined language, w ute any unworthy act or motive of which he may be innocent to any man; but we hear nothing from Seymour, and now is the time for him to show his mettle.
Now is the time to take the lion by the beard n the footsteps of John Van Baren and other peace Democrat of that stripe.
The duty of Governor Seymour is so plain that he cannot miss it. The draft is plainly unconstitutional, as anybody may s Judges know anything about the law they profess to interpret.
But it will be considered especially wonderful if Governor Seymour fail to do what he has been so long and so loudly threatening to do.