Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: May 26, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lee or search for Lee in all documents.

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course the Generals commanding may ultimately pursue, be the consequences what they may.--Those Generals possess the confidence of the people in its widest extent. Lee, Johnston, Hill, Magruder, Longstreet, are names which inspire confidence and hope wherever uttered in the South. Lee and Johnston are confessedly two of the most Lee and Johnston are confessedly two of the most accomplished military men of the day, in whose hands all our people are willing to trust their cause.--Let them, then, act as circumstances may dictate. If they fight at Richmond, it is well. If they retire or retreat to some other point, true wisdom will have been their counsellor. Newspapers should be silent while Generals prehouses, and arm ourselves with hot water; stones, or any other effective appliances within our grasp, to free our State from the foul invaders. We hear that Gen. Lee is Commander-in-Chief. He has our cause at heart; he lived among us once we remember him as one of us. We are greatly encouraged since hearing of his appointmen
A good Joke. --Some time ago one of the "mulish," an officer, was passing up Broad street, and just in advance of him were the Provost Marshal's pikemen. Knowing that some of them were decidedly green, he determined to astonish the guardians of the city. Pikes--"Hault!" Melish--"What for?" Pikes--"Your pass, sir." Melish--"Do you know who you are talking to, sir? I am Gen. Lee." Pikes--"Oh! beg pardon, pass on, sir." The "melish" did pass on much to his amusement, and as he cast, in the words of the poet, "one longing, lingering look behind," he observed the pikemen admiring him with astonishment, and no doubt thanking their stars that they were so fortunate as to fall in with the Commander in Chief in their official business! They are in many instances stupid beyond forbearance in the discharge of their duty. A few days ago, a big buck negro came down Broad street, on horseback, dressed up in full dress uniform, at a splurging pace, and when nea