Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Johnston or search for Johnston in all documents.

Your search returned 9 results in 4 document sections:

in camp, or whether a more active policy will be inaugurated. At present winter exists only in name, but we have precedents upon which to found an opinion that there may be had weather before spring Good, comfortable quarters must be provided for our volunteers during the chilly storms of winter. No matter what course may be pursued in the conduct of the war — act on the defensive or offensive — the health and comfort of the men demand that proper shelter should be given them. If General Johnston has decided to assume the aggressive, there is no reason in the world why the men should not be allowed the privilege of making log huts to live in until he is ready to lead them into the field. If he has decided to act upon the passive policy that has been inaugurated since the battle of Manassas, it is culpable to keep the men in weak, flimsy tents, sleeping upon — the wet, damp ground, while the icy wind whistles the "dead march" around their ears. Abuse a man, imperil his health a<
From Nashville. will Gen. Buell attack Gen. Johnston?--anxiety of the Confederates for a fight — importance of Defeating the Yankees — the news from Englan has — for it is variously estimated from forty to eighty thousand--attack General Johnston at Bowling Green, or at any other strong position this side of Green rivermovements of troops that would creates another excitement. In fact, Buell and Johnston are checkmating each other in Kentucky, just as McClellan and Johnston have beJohnston have been doing in Virginia for some time past. The line of communication on which their armies rest is scarcely less important than that from Washington to Richmond. Should Johnston be defeated, Nashville would be in danger, and this city occupies a position strategically and geographically as important as Richmond. On the other s this. For these reasons I do think the Federal Commander will not attack Gen. Johnston's army at Bowling Green, or in any other position where he might be likely <
Southern Literature. Book-making has commenced in the South, under disadvantageous circumstances, it is true, but with the prestige of success that gives a brilliant promise for the future. We have lately had occasion to notice some evidences of its vigorous progress, and the pens of ready writers are still busily employed in treasuring up thoughts for the enlightenment or amusement of those who are not yet too old, or too self-conceited, to be benefitted thereby. West & Johnston, the Richmond publishers, have now in press a new work, written by the Rev. H. W. Hilliard, of Alabama, entitled "De Vere; a story for Plebes and Patricians." The characters are drawn from Southern life, and the public may expect from Mr. Hilliard's brilliant pen a production of no ordinary interest.
y the Federals with ex-Gov. Morehead and M. W, Barr, at Louisville, and with them has been confined since about the 20th of September in Fort Lafayette, has been released, it is said, at the instance of G. D. Prentice, and returned to Louisville on the 15th. Breckinridge's brigade is yet at Woodland, ten or twelve miles distant. On Sunday, in a cold and heavy rain, falling during the whole day, they were marched twelve miles in the direction of Glasgow, orders having been issued by General Johnston, on Sunday evening, for Buckeer's division. of which this brigade forms a part, requiring such a movement. But this order was countermanded on Sunday; and on Monday Breckinridge "marched back again" to his former camp. It is understood here that General N. T. Ward, one of the Kentucky Federal Brigadiers, date in command at Columbia and Greensburg has re gad on account of the President's emancipation policy. Speech of Gen. Bull Nelson to this Brigade, 1862">November The