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rmies to occupy such an extent, and where is the moral strength which could dispense with occupying them and hold the place of soldiers?
We simply wish to touch upon facts — nothing but facts.
What do we see on the side of the Confederates?
They burn their produce; they burn their provisions; they destroy their railways; they blow up their dockyards, their arsenals, and their ships; they leave their wives and children to fight in battle.
When in a proclamation of savage energy, General Beauregard recommends the planters to destroy their crops which are within reach of the enemy, and to apply the torch to them without delay or hesitation, it is not simply a captain excited by the drunkenness of war who speaks — it is the general sentiment loudly expressed.
Had not numerous meetings already expressed their opinion?
Once, again, let us observe, we do not wish to express our own ideas on such acts; we simply wish to give facts.
On the other hand, what are the Federals doing?